How ‘tallest’ dog breeds can be ‘buzzed up’ to be the biggest
A New York dog breeder who created a meme on Instagram in the hopes of being crowned the world’s tallest dog says he’s been swamped with calls from around the world for a Guinness World Record.
The world record for the world ‘tall’ breed is currently held by a British bull terrier named Lettie, which stands at 2.25 feet (0.8 meters) tall.
But Letties popularity has waned, and his popularity has fallen to around half that of his original self, according to Letti, who was not named.
“I have received messages from people all over the world who are excited about this and want to try and set the world record, so I’ve started getting calls from people asking for my record and it’s been really crazy,” Lettii told Vice News in a phone interview from his home in New York.
Lettii is known for creating “buzz” posts on Instagram, posting pictures of dogs and other animals as they perform various feats of agility, agility training, and agility feats.
Lettia says his goal is to set a Guinness record for a breed, not to be a celebrity.
Lets face it, we all know that the tall breed is not as popular as the short one.
Lattie, on the other hand, is so well known, he’s even been featured in magazines like Harper’s Bazaar and The New Yorker.
The breed’s popularity has been so high on social media, Lettici said he was shocked when people didn’t seem to care about the breed’s size.
“There are people who are super obsessed with it and there are people that are not obsessed, but there are some people who do not even know about the dog,” Latti said.
Latti, a native of the United Kingdom, was inspired to create the “bellybuzzer” in 2014, after he saw an article about an 11-year-old boy in Spain named Carlos.
The boy, named Pedro, was described as “very athletic” and “very tall.”
Letti said he felt a need to make his own breed as a “truly unique dog,” which is why he created a series of Instagram photos and videos that show a variety of breeds including the American Staffordshire Terrier, Irish Setter, American Stafford Cross, and Australian Shepherd.
The posts often feature Letticeas performance and how they do agility, and they include photos of him working with other dogs.
“It’s all about making the breed cool and people getting excited about it and it gets more attention, which is great,” Latti said.
“We want people to understand the breed.
People are looking for something unique to look at and not to think of it as a dog.
It’s just a dog.”
Lattie is the first “bionic” breed, meaning his owner created a harness and collar to give him a sense of movement, and the first person in the world to successfully raise a breed of dog from scratch.
Latti said he hopes his breed will help breeders understand the process of creating a “bionics” dog.
“The only way we can do that is through research,” Litti said, explaining that the research that led to the creation of the breed was a huge step forward.
“It’s really cool because we have all the tools that we need to breed it and we just need to put it to the test.”
The Guinness World Records are a global competition for dog breeders to submit a dog for the record, which can earn an animal a prestigious title.
Latti says the breed is perfect for this competition because it has been around since the late 1800s and is a popular breed with people.
“Every year it’s a bit different,” Lelli said.
“This year, we’re looking for a different breed.
We think we have a good candidate that’s ready for this.
I think we’ll have a great time.”
Latti’s work is currently being featured on a podcast, “The Letticati,” which will air later this year.