Dog Activity Statistics: Who’s Most Active?

To sustain this free service, we receive affiliate commissions via some of our links. This doesn’t affect rankings. Our review process.

Dog in field: Dog Activity StatisticsFitBark is more than just our top pick for easiest to use dog activity tracker. FitBark recently released FitBark Explore – all the data they’ve been collecting over the years along with graphics and reports on their website with real-time updates to show how your dog’s activity compares against other users’ dog’s health. By making it public, FitBark is hoping to shed some more light on what is average or outstanding about your pup’s busyness levels. The dog activity statistics can also be used for research purposes and possibly for pet insurance underwriting. Owners now get weekly snapshot emails on how their dog is progressing.

Visit Fitbark’s Website

Dog Data from Fitbark Explore

Here are some of the top activity trends and statistic they found from tracking doggie data over the years complete with infographic to share.

  • Puppies sleep 10 to 14 hours a day & between 30 and 60 days of age, puppies are 3 times more active than other dogs.
  • On average, female dogs are 15% more active than males.
  • Saturday is the day of the week when dogs are most active.
  • Missouri has the most active dogs in the U.S.
  • Switzerland has the most active dogs in the world.
  • The Staffordshire Bull Terrier is the most active adult popular breed.
  • Cavalier King Charles Spaniels have the highest quality of sleep at night.
  • Overweight dogs are 11% less active than fit dogs.
  • Osteoarthritis makes your dog 33% less active.
  • Dogs with a FitBark have shown a 15% increase in activity through 2015.

Dog Activity Statistics Infographic

Dog Activity Infographic

Source: Canine Journal

To share this infographic on your site, simply copy and paste the code below:

Interested in learning more about the FitBark dog activity statistics? Check out more.

What kind of dog do you have and is he or she high-energy or a couch potato?

About The Author:

Sadie graduated from the Moody School of Communications at the University of Texas at Austin with a Bachelors in Advertising and minor in Business. Her love of pets started from an early age with her childhood cocker spaniel, Peanut, and cats Lucy and Tabby. She is currently dog mom to Lexie, a Cavalier King Charles Spaniel.

As a professional dog sitter for more than a decade, Sadie has cared for dozens of canines of various breeds, sizes and temperaments. The responsibility of caring for others' pets has helped her understand the importance of giving animals a loving home. She has experience potty and house training as well as teaching dogs tricks such as sit and shake. Sadie is passionate about canine well-being so she feeds her pup all-natural meals and no table scraps. Carrots and sweet potatoes are her picks for healthy treat alternatives.

Sadie and her husband live in Washington DC and enjoy walking Lexie to nearby dog parks or patios and taking her canine companion on trips. Having an adventurous, long-haired Blenheim means frequent baths and home grooming to maintain a clean coat. A small dog also requires more frequent dental care and Sadie is proactive with Lexie's oral hygiene.

She has been covering dog-related topics since 2012 and is proud to share her latest personal experience, resources and information with fellow pet parents.

Disclaimer: The information provided through this website should not be used for diagnosing or treating a health problem or a disease. It is not a substitute for professional care. If you have or suspect you may have a health problem, you should consult your health care provider.

Disclaimer: This website contains reviews, opinions and information regarding products and services manufactured or provided by third parties. We are not responsible in any way for such products and services, and nothing contained here should be construed as a guarantee of the functionality, utility, safety or reliability of any product or services reviewed or discussed. Please follow the directions provided by the manufacturer or service provider when using any product or service reviewed or discussed on this website.

2
Leave a Reply

avatar
newest oldest most voted
Deana
Nice to know that Saturday is the day of the week when dogs are most active!
Dane67
Kinda crazy that female dogs are more active than male dogs, I would have thought the opposite since human males tend to be more active than women. Interesting data!