Bentely The Rottweiler Timber Wolf Mix

Rottweiler Timber Wolf Mix

Rottweiler Timber Wolf Mix

From Julie: Bentely is a Rottweiler Timber Wolf mix. He’s a house dog and is extremely mellow except when he is at dog parks where he runs around and plays with others. He knows how to shake/high five, sit, lay down, and roll over. He’s like a human and leans on me and cuddles with me. He is the sweetest dog ever.

7 Responses to “Bentely The Rottweiler Timber Wolf Mix”

  1. Rowan says:

    No offense, but there is absolutely no wolf in this beautiful boy. Please check out my fave wolfdog website (not mine..) to learn more about phenotyping and how to tell wolfdogs from “wolfy-looking” dogs:


  2. Joe says:

    Actually this very much looks like my dog Yukon who is half Rottweiler half wolf. So… No offense but I think you’re wrong. I knew and met both parents of my dog. I know what he is so there is no screw up or mis i.d. on my part. It is fact and he actually looks even more rottie than this guy. My dog has that exact attitude as well. Really playful and cuddly and great with other animals.

  3. Ste says:

    Aaaaaaw cute….that is all.

  4. ManyRainbows says:

    Rowan is correct! I don’t care what your dog is Mr.Joe, but if you weren’t there to monitor that a 100% wolf was mating with a rottie , you truly have no idea what you have, you can use the word mutt now and not feel bad, we have tons of similar beautiful mutts at the shelter I volunteer at!

  5. devin says:

    looks like my rotti red timber wolf mix Ruger is more red however

  6. Sherman says:

    “Buffy” my recently deceased 15½ year-old female wolf dog mix, had a mom who was Wolf/Husky, and a father who was mixed Newfoundland, Rottweiler, and Springer. She looked almost identical to the pic of Bentley above, except she had a large area of pure white fur on her chest, and white socks speckled with tan on her lower legs and feet. Her “Wolf” nose was so sensitive that she could sniff-out Whitetail deer fawns while we were out walking. That happened multiple times in her life. She wanted to eat them, so I’d release them from her. Once when she found a rabbit nest and had 2 live furry baby rabbits in her mouth, I freed one, but she “wolfed down” [swallowed whole, unchewed] the other one an instant later, before I could free the second one. She would also raise her nose in the air to catch the scent of deer that were 30 or more feet away in the woods, hiding. She’d sit watching on the roadside for 10 minutes or so, until the deer got nervous and ran off. She learned that just watching deer was better than wasting her time chasing them. She’d also track down house-cats that were hunting in the brush along the roads we walked on. She became friends with several neighborhood cats after I taught her that cats and dogs are people too. She used to catch sparrows in her mouth from the tall grass along roadsides, but they always died.

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