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ID:127207
User:8.225.197.131
Article:Yorkshire Terrier
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==== Hypoallergenic coats ====
 
==== Hypoallergenic coats ====
 
{{Main|Hypoallergenic dog breed}}
 
{{Main|Hypoallergenic dog breed}}
The typical fine, straight, and silky Yorkshire terrier [[coat (dog)|coat]] has also been listed by many popular dog information websites as being [[Hypoallergenic dog breed|hypoallergenic]]. In comparison with many other breeds, Yorkies do not shed to the same degree, only losing small amounts when bathed or brushed. All dogs shed,<ref>[http://www.entdocs.org/catallergy.htm Jeffrey Adelglass, M.D., ear, nose, throat and allergy information] quote: "No dog is considered non-allergenic because all dogs produce dander, saliva, and urine which are the offending allergens."</ref> and it is the dog's dander and saliva that trigger most allergic reactions.<ref>[http://www.mayoclinic.com/health/pet-allergy/DS00859/DSECTION=causes [[Mayo Clinic]], Pet allergy]</ref> Allergists do recognise that at times a particular allergy patient will be able to tolerate a particular dog, but they agree that "the luck of the few with their pets cannot be stretched to fit all allergic people and entire breeds of dogs."<ref name="NYTallergy">[http://query.nytimes.com/gst/fullpage.html?res=9B07E0D61E3DF936A35751C0A961958260&n=Top/News/Science/Topics/Animals] ''Nonallergenic Dog? Not Really'' by Denise Grady, New York Times, 5 February 1997]</ref> The Yorkshire terrier coat is said to fall out only when brushed or broken, or just said to not shed.<ref name=Wash>{{cite web | last =Wash | first =John | title =Yorkshire Terrier | publisher =NetPets | url =http://www.netpets.com/dogs/reference/breedinfo/submit/yorkie.html | accessdate =21 February 2007}}</ref> Although neither of those statements agree with what biologists, veterinarians, and allergists know about dog fur, allergists "think there really are differences in protein production between dogs that may help one patient and not another",<ref name="NYTallergy" /> meaning that some allergic people may not have allergic reactions to a specific dog, like the Yorkie.
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DOGS ARE COOL. silky Yorkshire terrier [[coat (dog)|coat]] has also been listed by many popular dog information websites as being [[Hypoallergenic dog breed|hypoallergenic]]. In comparison with many other breeds, Yorkies do not shed to the same degree, only losing small amounts when bathed or brushed. All dogs shed,<ref>[http://www.entdocs.org/catallergy.htm Jeffrey Adelglass, M.D., ear, nose, throat and allergy information] quote: "No dog is considered non-allergenic because all dogs produce dander, saliva, and urine which are the offending allergens."</ref> and it is the dog's dander and saliva that trigger most allergic reactions.<ref>[http://www.mayoclinic.com/health/pet-allergy/DS00859/DSECTION=causes [[Mayo Clinic]], Pet allergy]</ref> Allergists do recognise that at times a particular allergy patient will be able to tolerate a particular dog, but they agree that "the luck of the few with their pets cannot be stretched to fit all allergic people and entire breeds of dogs."<ref name="NYTallergy">[http://query.nytimes.com/gst/fullpage.html?res=9B07E0D61E3DF936A35751C0A961958260&n=Top/News/Science/Topics/Animals] ''Nonallergenic Dog? Not Really'' by Denise Grady, New York Times, 5 February 1997]</ref> The Yorkshire terrier coat is said to fall out only when brushed or broken, or just said to not shed.<ref name=Wash>{{cite web | last =Wash | first =John | title =Yorkshire Terrier | publisher =NetPets | url =http://www.netpets.com/dogs/reference/breedinfo/submit/yorkie.html | accessdate =21 February 2007}}</ref> Although neither of those statements agree with what biologists, veterinarians, and allergists know about dog fur, allergists "think there really are differences in protein production between dogs that may help one patient and not another",<ref name="NYTallergy" /> meaning that some allergic people may not have allergic reactions to a specific dog, like the Yorkie.
   
 
==== Coat care ====
 
==== Coat care ====
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