2. Sapsaree Story through Photos

A picture of a Yellow Sapsaree pooping. After being raised for two months, the Sapsaree goes outside to pee and poop in order to keep the house clean. (Kyungbuk Yeungnam University, March)

Aren't I faster? After one month since birth, their legs become stronger and they can start running well. (Kyungbuk, Kyungsan, August)

Newborn Sapsarees. These baby Sapsarees poop and pee only when their mother gives an impulse to their butt. (Kyungbuk, Kyungsan, October)

Baby Sapsarees being breast-fed. Newborn Sapsarees cannot see, so they use their nose to find their mother's breast. (Kyungbuk, Kyungsan, October)

That tickles! All newborn Sapsarees look identical, but, as they grow, they become different in personality and appearance. (Kyungbuk, Kyungsan, August)

A drop on a Yellow Sapsaree's tongue. Countless number of saliva are clustered to form a drop on the tongue. (Kyungbuk, Kyungsan, July)

Sapsarees traveling in pack. Similar to fishes and wolves, Sapsarees play in groups and follow the rule of staying in a pack. (Kyungbuk, Kyungsan, September)

Sapsaree's hair is different from that of its father. Three months old Blue Sapsaree is following its father. Although the young Sapsaree has grown a lot of hair, it's hair is still black. (Kyungbuk, Yeoungnam University, March)

Sapsaree smelling. (Kyungbuk, Kyungsan, June)

A Yellow Sapsaree playing around while carrying around an item. (Kyungbuk, Kyungsan, May)

I know how to eat now... (Kyungbuk, Kyungsan, April)

A Yellow Sapsaree barking at a stranger. Although usually kind, once it gets into a fight, it will never draw back until the opponent surrenders or dies. (Kyungbuk, Kyungsan, October)

I am so tired... (Kyungbuk, Kyungsan, July)

My mouth is bigger! (Kyungbuk, Yeoungnam University, March)

Robust teeth. Dogs are originally carnivorous animals that fed on raw fishes, so their canine jaws are still well developed. (Kyungbuk, Yeoungnam University, October)

Bro, this is mine... (Kyugbuk, Kyungsan, July)

A Sapsaree eating snow. (Kyunggi Masuk January)

A Yellow Sapsaree running in snow. Having gotten used to the tough fluctuation of weather in Korea, Sapsarees can bear up with bad weathers. (Kyunggi Masuk, January) A Blue Sapsaree guarding his house. Dogs are nocturnal, so they sleep in the morning and frequently become active in the nighttime and dawn.

Red Sky in the Riverside. On their way back home, two Sapsarees take a short break and drink water from the river. They joyfully play during summer afternoon, but when the sun sets, they return home.

Sapsaree drinking from river (Kyungbuk Kyungsan September)

Sapsaree shaking off water (Kyungbuk Kyungsan September)

A Blue Sapsaree swimming. Most dogs dislike being in water, but they can swim well when they have to. (Kyungbuk, Kyungsan, September)

Sapsarees wandering around a village. Without concern for cold weather, Sapsarees and their long hair together runs with the wind. (Kyunggi, Masuk, January)

This is my property! Dogs pee around where they live to mark it their property. When another dog walks in to its territory, the two dogs fight with each other for the ownership of territory. (Kyungbuk, Kyungsan, July)

What is that? (Kyunggi, Masuk, January)

The water tastes pretty good... (Kyungbuk, Yeungnam University, March)

Watch out guys. It's a stranger. (Kyungbuk, Kyungsan, June)

A night sunset glow is visible near the riverside. On their way back home, the two dogs take a break to take a drink.

A Yellow Sapsaree trying to smell something. Dogs can smell well if their nose is moist. The reason is because the smell which is mixed with the air needs to get in contact with the moist at the end of its nose. (Kyungbuk, Kyungsan, May)

Sapsarees are loyal to their master. Sapsaree have always followed their leader well since long time ago, so they listen well to their master. (Kyungbuk, Kyungsan, October)