Your dog could be on a Budweiser holiday can. Here’s how

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Is your pooch a star in the making? Entering your best four-legged buddy into Budweiser’s latest contest could seal the deal. The 2022 Pupweiser Holiday Photo Contest has begun, and your dog could be the winner.

The Grand Prize is the opportunity to have your dog featured on the Budweiser holiday can. While there is no “Approximate Retail Value” associated with this prize, who knows? Maybe this will be your pup’s chance to be noticed by some famous Hollywood producer. At the very least, you have a unique collectible and cool bragging rights.

The Pupweiser contest page lets you upload a photo of your doggo right onto a Budweiser holiday can. From there, you can download the photo and enter the contest in one of three ways:

  • On Facebook, reply to Budweiser’s contest post with a picture of your dog and the hashtag #PupweiserContest. Make sure you follow Budweiser on Facebook, as well.
  • On Instagram, post a photo of your dog, tag @Budweiserusa and include the hashtag #PupweiserContest. You must follow @BudweiserUSA on Instagram to enter.
  • On Twitter, tweet a photo of your dog, tag @Budweiserusa and include the hashtag #PupweiserContest. Of course, you must also follow @budweiserusa on Twitter.

The entries will be evaluated by a panel of judges based on picture composition, quality and visual appeal, Bud says.

The top four entries will be named finalists. Then, the public voting period begins. At that time, fans of the top four pups will have the opportunity to vote for their favorite entry to determine the Grand Prize winner on Facebook, Instagram and Twitter. The winner will be notified following this voting period.

The Pupweiser contest is open to U.S. residents age 21 and older. The contest ends on Dec. 15, so act fast, and may the goodest boy or girl win!

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These are the dog breeds that Americans love the most

These are the dog breeds that Americans love the most

It’s easy to think you’ve got the best doggo in the world while you’re both cuddled up together under a blanket. When your pooch lets you put that dorky sweater on him without pouting, it’s hard not to award Fido with some belly rubs, his favorite treats and claims that he’s the best boy in the world. 

While everyone thinks their dog is tops, every year, the American Kennel Club ranks America’s most popular dog breeds. The rankings are based on the previous year’s AKC registration statistics. 

While it’s no surprise that labs and German Shepherds rank high, some lesser-known breeds are climbing into the Top 50 list as well. No matter if your dog’s breed appears on the list or not, that won’t make them any less of a good doggo. 

How popular is your dog among American households? Keep reading to find out. 

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Unsurprisingly, the upbeat, merry and playful English Cocker Spaniel is on our list. The breed moved up from No. 52 last year as they stole the hearts and laps of even more Americans.

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The adventurous Portuguese water dog moved up a spot from last year. With low-shedding fur and an athletic build, this dog will eagerly learn any trick you throw at its cute, curly face.

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Saint Bernards held steady at No. 48. They are excellent watchdogs yet are still known to be friendly and playful with kids of any age. As such, be prepared to play lots of fetch with your big and bulky Bernard.

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Akitas are loyal, dignified doggos who will show their silly side with beloved family. While they’ll give your their love and affection, they’ll also give you tons of hair and drool to clean up, too.

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Chesapeake Bay retrievers are bright dogs that are a staple for many hunters, but they’ve wormed their way into many non-hunting households, too. The smart and emotionally complex dog will keep you busy as a puppy, but they will serve as a life-long pal to any human willing to put in the work.

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The curly-tailed Shiba Inu has been climbing the rankings since gaining popularity in the West. Originally from Japan, Shibas are confident even as puppies and can adapt to almost any environment.

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West highlands are the most popular of any of the terriers— that’s not surprising, given their playful yet piercing eyes. West Highland Terriers may be less patient with kids, but they’ll keep you as busy as kids would if you’re willing to train them, be it for a show or fun.

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While Bichon Frises were once used as sailing dogs, they now will feel most at home on your lap. The small, furry white dogs will get into mischief if you let them, but they’ll be just as content getting as many pats and cuddles as you’re willing to give them. 

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Although Ridgebacks once killed lions in Africa, they’re now eating your couches and tearing up your lawns. These dogs will need a lot of training to help them live the domestic life, but if you put in the time and effort, they’ll show you relentless affection for their entire lives.

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Don’t be fooled — this isn’t a German shepherd! While just as smart and loyal, the Belgian Malinois is a bit smaller and leaner. Nonetheless, it will need a big yard and an active human friend to keep it occupied and in shape.

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If you’re looking for a nanny dog, look no further than the even-tempered Newfoundland. Don’t let its stocky build fool you: This is one of the sweetest, gentlest dog breeds you’ll find. 

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Weimaraners are determined, steadfast dogs that’ll think they’re part of your pack the second you let one into your home. These dogs like a mental and physical challenge, so be ready to start training early and keep it up as they age.

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Collies have been popular family pets for years. They’ve developed a reputation for being patient with even the trickiest toddler. While they’ll need exercise, they’ll feel even more at home if you show them the same attention and devotion that they give you.

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Basset hounds are instantly recognizable for their long ears and faces, which keep them ranking well on the AKC’s popularity list. These dogs aren’t nearly as hyper as other larger breeds, but they make up for it with the barks and stubbornness. 

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Malteses are one of the most recognizable toy dogs. It’s graceful and patient enough to be groomed and put in cute hair ties and clothes, while still being active enough to score high on agility courses.

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These little critters have developed a bad rep for being tiny dogs that just bark and bite. Nonetheless, this purse dog is very adaptable and trainable. Their small size and big personalities make chihuahuas popular among apartment dwellers up for a challenge. 

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While the name Vizsla isn’t instantly recognizable, a quick image search will bring to mind the typical hunter dog you see in movies and TV shows. That’s because the breed has been a popular hunting dog for years in Hungary and other countries. It’s slowly gaining popularity in the U.S. as well, especially in households that hunt.

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Collies are another popular household pup. These are affectionate, intelligent mid-sized dogs who prefer to spend half their day running and the other half cuddling. 

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Despite their massive size, mastiffs are docile and loving at heart. A full-sized male may weigh as much as an adult human; however, they can be some of the most loyal and protective dogs in the world.

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Pugs may be small, but they have huge hearts. If you have a lot of love to give, pugs will be the perfect breed for you. Nonetheless, this is a deceptively muscular breed that isn’t for those who aren’t willing to keep up with the special health needs, such as special diets and coats for colder climates.

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Cane Corsos are boxy, bulky dogs that have the mindset and body of a security guard. You’ll need to start socializing this dog young to make sure it’s as warm and affectionate to non-household members as it is to members of your pack.

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The mini American shepherd is a small herding dog that’s self-motivated and agile. While they’re similar to the Australian shepherd in terms of personality, they tend to be a bit smaller but just as active and trainable. 

American Kennel Club

Cocker Spaniels are yet another hunting breed that’s morphed into a household favorite. Perhaps most recognizable for this floppy, furry ears, the Cocker Spaniel is a medium-sized dog with a variety of colors and patterns. No matter what your Spaniel looks like, chances are it’ll still have the breed’s signature sporty sweetness. 

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The English Springer Spaniel is a well-known bird hunter that’ll also leave you hunting for your heart. This breed has stolen the affection of millions of Americans with its kind and trusting demeanor. 

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Brittanys are yet another hunting breed that’s cracked the Top 50  list. Brittanys love exercising with their human both in the home and the field. It’s a little taller than the average hunting dog and has pointy ears that show off its signature eagerness. 

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Shetlands definitely fall under the “small but mighty” category, as anyone who’s owned one can attest to. This breed is the smaller cousin of the Collie, but are just as in-tune to their pack’s needs.

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Perhaps one of the most recognizable purse dogs, the Pomeranian’s signature fluff comes in various colors. While an easy-to-train dog, the Pomeranian is often happiest when given its human’s full and undivided attention at all times.

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The Bernese mountain dog may be big, but it’s an even bigger cuddler. This gentle giant gets attached to its humans and definitely prefers sleeping over running.

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The Havanese breed tends to be tiny but packs a punch with its personality. This is a sociable, scrappy dog that’s most commonly seen in America’s cities because of its size and happy-go-lucky demeanor. 

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Boston terriers are easily recognizable for their black-and-white suit and agreeable personalities. Nicknamed the “American gentleman,” these dapper little doggos are a common choice for city dwellers.

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This breed has signature long hair that’s easily groomed and styled. They’re excellent playmates for the young and old alike, although they’re known for being especially good companions for those with young kids.

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These watchdogs’ hearts are as big as their muscles. Dobermans are fearless companions that are sleek, intelligent and easily trainable. While Dobermans look intimidating, they’re great family dogs since they’re highly protective of their humans. 

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Despite their signature beards, Schnauzers are low-shedding dogs, making them a great companion for allergy sufferers and for those who don’t want to deal with dog fur. Mini Schnauzers are friendly dogs with many of the same attributes as a standard one, just in a smaller package.

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Perhaps the biggest and tallest on the list, Great Danes are easygoing dogs who have great senses of humor. Danes are the ultimate people-pleasers, meaning they’ll be patient with even the most energetic kids.

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King Charles Spaniels are graceful, gentle dogs who are both the perfect toy dog and hunting dog. As such, they can easily adapt to an active or more domestic lifestyle.

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Siberian Huskies are pack-oriented dogs who will go out of their way to protect any human and dog member of your household. Nonetheless, Huskies are perhaps too sociable to be effective watchdogs. 

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Boxers have been a favorite among Americans for years because of their attentiveness and loyalty. Like actual boxers, Boxers move nimbly and tend to be athletic. 

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These dogs’ herding roots make them task-oriented, intelligent and trainable. Australian shepherds aren’t for those looking for a lap dog, though, as they’ll want tons of exercise as well as mental and physical challenges to keep them occupied. 

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These long-haired beauties are bossy and feisty. Yorkshire terriers are popular among city dwellers looking for a big personality in a tiny package. As added bonuses, they are low-allergen and have a life expectancy of up to 15 years.

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Dachshunds are expressive and alert dogs with lively personalities. Their many colors and hair lengths mean there’s a Dachshund for any human’s tastes. They also have mini or standard sizes, making them good for those in cities as well as those with more space.

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Corgis are perhaps best known for their big, pointy ears and adorable round butts. Their cute, stout demeanor is matched with a big, sensitive personality. 

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The German shorthaired pointer is a medium-sized gundog that’s gained popularity in many American households. These dogs love the fields and water, and they are great companions for fans of the great outdoors.

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Rottweilers are muscular dogs with aloof and gentle personalities. That’s why they’ve been a common breed for those with families looking for a guard dog that can also double as a playmate for younger kids.

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These compact companions are equal parts cuddlers and hunters. Beagles are expressive, easygoing dogs that will need an owner with plenty of time to devote to playing or hunting. 

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The proud poodle comes in three sizes (toy, mini and standard), although each one will be packed full of energy, intelligence and grace. The low-allergen breed gets a bad rep for being snooty. However, in reality, this is a sporty dog that’ll thrive during training sessions.

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Despite their snarly expressions and intimidating name, Bulldogs are natural-born cuddlers and enthusiastic couch potatoes. While they’ll gladly walk with their faithful owners, don’t expect to train them to do party tricks.  

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Frenchies have been a long-time favorite of city folk. They’re playful and pretty, but also even-tempered and adaptable. Their signature bat ears and rolls of wrinkles add to their charming personalities, which keep them ranking high year after year.

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These devoted, densely built dogs are friendly, happy and outgoing. Retrievers are eager to please and playful, making them a staple in American households for years. 

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Almost no dog is as recognizable and easily found across America as the German Shepherd. Despite their large size and many muscles, Shepherds are rather agile and trainable. Few breeds are as loyal and devoted.

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Think back to the last movie or show you watched with a dog in it. There’s a good chance that dog was a lab— and for good reason. Labs thrive when they’re offered as much love as they give, and they certainly have tons of that to go around. This friendly puppy will show affection to any animal or human lucky enough to meet it.

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Featured Image Credit: us.budweiser.com.

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