What’s the name of this “trigger”?
It’s the acronym for a genetic disorder in dogs that’s more common in white-haired breeds, like Pugs, German Shepherds and Bulldogs.
It affects a breed’s ability to smell, sniff and groom, and affects how dogs respond to people.
Breeders of the most popular dogs are trying to find new ways to help the affected breeds and breeders are hoping to help by breeding new breeds with the condition.
A common breed trigger is the presence of a specific genetic mutation.
This gene affects one of the four major genes responsible for determining how dogs react to their environment and to humans.
Breeds with the most common genetic mutation, for example, have two X chromosomes, and one X chromosome carries two copies of the mutation.
If one of those X chromosomes is removed, the dog has a genetic condition called heterochromia.
This means that the dog’s eyes are either blue or red, but there is no one gene that causes the color.
The color comes from the mix of X chromosomes and two copies that carry the mutation in the second X chromosome.
When a dog is born with a mutation, there is a one in 100 chance of it occurring in his or her lifetime.
In dogs that have been genetically tested, the average chance is about one in 6,000, but some breeds have higher chances of having a mutation.
For example, German Shepherd puppies have an average chance of having one in 500 of having the mutation, according to the American Kennel Club.
The mutation has also been linked to many other health problems in dogs, including heart problems, kidney failure, seizures, diabetes, obesity, heart failure, arthritis and a range of other conditions.
The Associated Press has compiled a list of some of the more common genetic conditions in dogs.