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Embark | Prueba de ADN para perros | Kit de identificación de razas Productos para Animales

(20 customer reviews)

$0.00

Descubrimiento de raza: Embark pantallas para más de 350 razas, tipos y variedades de perros. Utilizando una plataforma de genotipo de grado de investigación desarrollada en colaboración con la Universidad de Cornell de Medicina Veterinaria, Embark ofrece el desglose de raza más preciso del mercado. Más preciso: en perros de raza mixta, Embark puede detectar con precisión las contribuciones de raza hasta el 5% de la raza total. Esto hace que el producto de Embark sea más del doble de preciso que otras pruebas en el mercado que solo pueden detectar contribuciones de raza del 12% o más. Descubre los relativos de tu perro: encuentra y conecta con otros perros que comparten ADN con el tuyo. Solo Embark te dará un porcentaje de ADN compartido entre tu perro y otros que han sido probados con Embark. Buscador de relativos Doggy DNA incluido con la compra. Rápido y fácil: hisopo simple en las mejillas. Los resultados generalmente disponibles en línea en 2-4 semanas. Actualización en cualquier momento: ¿resuelve el misterio de tu raza pero ahora quieres saber si tu cachorro está en riesgo para más de 200 condiciones genéticas de salud? Actualiza tu cuenta Embark en cualquier momento para obtener el informe genético de salud de tu perro, no se necesitan hisopos ni kits adicionales. Mejora equivalente a comprar el kit Embark Breed + Health.

SKU: B07HHF1VLH Category:

20 reviews for Embark | Prueba de ADN para perros | Kit de identificación de razas Productos para Animales

  1. JKing

    Worth every penny! Everyone thought my rescue puppy was a Rottweiler or a Doberman mix, or even a hound, but they were all wrong! And trainers were addressing my puppy’s training as if she would have the temperament of a Rottweiler. Well she is 60% Border Collie, 20% Australian Shepherd and 20% Labrador Retriever and she fits this mix and it all makes sense including her character and behaviors! I’m so glad I made this purchase! Training has been adapted to deal with her intelligent breed mix; and her flea and heartworm prevention was changed to take into consideration meds not recommended for collies.

  2. JKing

    Worth every penny! Everyone thought my rescue puppy was a Rottweiler or a Doberman mix, or even a hound, but they were all wrong! And trainers were addressing my puppy’s training as if she would have the temperament of a Rottweiler. Well she is 60% Border Collie, 20% Australian Shepherd and 20% Labrador Retriever and she fits this mix and it all makes sense including her character and behaviors! I’m so glad I made this purchase! Training has been adapted to deal with her intelligent breed mix; and her flea and heartworm prevention was changed to take into consideration meds not recommended for collies.

  3. sanmacd

    This review will be a comparison between Wisdom 3.0 and Embark. I bought these during the Christmas holiday season, so they were on sale. Wisdom 3.0 was $49, Embark $99, with the intent of only using Wisdom, it was bought first. When we got the Wisdom results, I thought they got our sample mixed up with another dog’s DNA. The test results look NOTHING like our dog. So, we bought Embark. Embark took longer, perhaps it was the time of year, or maybe it was just their process. Both tests say they go back 3 generations. Wisdom advertised 350 dog breeds, while Embark says it has fewer breeds but more in depth genetic marker testing.Wisdom results:Siberian Husky 25%, Chow Chow 25%, Boxer 12.5%, American Staffordshire Terrier 12.5%, Border Collie 12.5%, Breed Group (Herding, Asian, Terrier) 12.5%.We thought Wisdom screwed up, so we bought Embark. While we waited for Embark, we began to notice our dog matched some of the Wisdom results. We had our baby only 3 months before we tested her, and she was a rescue, so we truly had no idea what her heritage would be. We looked online and found some breeds we thought she looked like (Carolina Dog, Dingo, Norwegian Buhund, and the animal shelter said she was Sheltie and Shiba Inu) and NONE of these breeds came back as a result. How could that be? Hence, why we thought there was an error on Wisdom’s part.However, while we waited for the Embark results, we began to notice the breeds that were listed in her Wisdom results. She has “snowshoe feet” of a Siberian Husky and she LOVES the snow, the outdoors, and to RUN, RUN, RUN (and she’s quick); every once in a while we can see the Pit Bull Terrier in her face (when she gets a certain look); her paws curl like a Boxer’s and when she jumps up she doesn’t just put 2 paws on you and stay there, she continues to paw at you like a Boxer. Her tail, of course, curls over her back like a Husky and Chow, and she has upright pointy ears like many of the results do, no argument there. I also did some other research on coloring, and discovered Husky’s can be this blonde coloring with white.Embark results finally came back:Siberian Husky 28.9%, Australian Shepherd 20.0%, Chow Chow 15.2%, American Pit Bull Terrier 11.6%, Boxer 9.5%, Border Collie 7.1%, Supermutt (Alaskan-Type Husky, Alaskan Klee Kai) 7.7%. Emabark also gave a Wolfiness score of 0.9%, their site says most dogs are 1% or less. The Embark results seem to be more closely accurate, based on the percentages are down to the tenth, rather than Wisdom percentages that seems to be to the half.WOW! Imagine our surprise when it came back nearly the same as the Wisdom Panel. I guess Wisdom didn’t actually mess it up. So, what we have learned is, our baby is mostly Siberian and Alaskan type of Husky, Pit Bull type of Terrier, Chow Chow, Boxer, Border Collie, and some Shephard type. The more we live with her, the more we begin to see the results in her. We received the Wisdom results about 2 months ago from this writing, and the Embark results about a week ago.After comparing both results, we are happy we did both. They were both VERY similar, with minor differences. It has been an enjoyment to learn about our baby, her breed’s temperament, and what to expect when she is full grown. She is an excellent watch dog (not guard dog), and she is so loving. Embark seem to have more information from their results which is really interesting, including other dogs they tested that are close genetic matches to our dog.We would DEFINITELY do both tests, together, again.

  4. sanmacd

    This review will be a comparison between Wisdom 3.0 and Embark. I bought these during the Christmas holiday season, so they were on sale. Wisdom 3.0 was $49, Embark $99, with the intent of only using Wisdom, it was bought first. When we got the Wisdom results, I thought they got our sample mixed up with another dog’s DNA. The test results look NOTHING like our dog. So, we bought Embark. Embark took longer, perhaps it was the time of year, or maybe it was just their process. Both tests say they go back 3 generations. Wisdom advertised 350 dog breeds, while Embark says it has fewer breeds but more in depth genetic marker testing.Wisdom results:Siberian Husky 25%, Chow Chow 25%, Boxer 12.5%, American Staffordshire Terrier 12.5%, Border Collie 12.5%, Breed Group (Herding, Asian, Terrier) 12.5%.We thought Wisdom screwed up, so we bought Embark. While we waited for Embark, we began to notice our dog matched some of the Wisdom results. We had our baby only 3 months before we tested her, and she was a rescue, so we truly had no idea what her heritage would be. We looked online and found some breeds we thought she looked like (Carolina Dog, Dingo, Norwegian Buhund, and the animal shelter said she was Sheltie and Shiba Inu) and NONE of these breeds came back as a result. How could that be? Hence, why we thought there was an error on Wisdom’s part.However, while we waited for the Embark results, we began to notice the breeds that were listed in her Wisdom results. She has “snowshoe feet” of a Siberian Husky and she LOVES the snow, the outdoors, and to RUN, RUN, RUN (and she’s quick); every once in a while we can see the Pit Bull Terrier in her face (when she gets a certain look); her paws curl like a Boxer’s and when she jumps up she doesn’t just put 2 paws on you and stay there, she continues to paw at you like a Boxer. Her tail, of course, curls over her back like a Husky and Chow, and she has upright pointy ears like many of the results do, no argument there. I also did some other research on coloring, and discovered Husky’s can be this blonde coloring with white.Embark results finally came back:Siberian Husky 28.9%, Australian Shepherd 20.0%, Chow Chow 15.2%, American Pit Bull Terrier 11.6%, Boxer 9.5%, Border Collie 7.1%, Supermutt (Alaskan-Type Husky, Alaskan Klee Kai) 7.7%. Emabark also gave a Wolfiness score of 0.9%, their site says most dogs are 1% or less. The Embark results seem to be more closely accurate, based on the percentages are down to the tenth, rather than Wisdom percentages that seems to be to the half.WOW! Imagine our surprise when it came back nearly the same as the Wisdom Panel. I guess Wisdom didn’t actually mess it up. So, what we have learned is, our baby is mostly Siberian and Alaskan type of Husky, Pit Bull type of Terrier, Chow Chow, Boxer, Border Collie, and some Shephard type. The more we live with her, the more we begin to see the results in her. We received the Wisdom results about 2 months ago from this writing, and the Embark results about a week ago.After comparing both results, we are happy we did both. They were both VERY similar, with minor differences. It has been an enjoyment to learn about our baby, her breed’s temperament, and what to expect when she is full grown. She is an excellent watch dog (not guard dog), and she is so loving. Embark seem to have more information from their results which is really interesting, including other dogs they tested that are close genetic matches to our dog.We would DEFINITELY do both tests, together, again.

  5. Ydain

    I love knowing all the breeds that went into the creation of my dog. She was a rescue so there was no telling what all was mixed in. She was simply “australian cattle dog” But come to find out she has a german shepherd way back in her history. Sure explains the size of her ears!

  6. Ydain

    I love knowing all the breeds that went into the creation of my dog. She was a rescue so there was no telling what all was mixed in. She was simply “australian cattle dog” But come to find out she has a german shepherd way back in her history. Sure explains the size of her ears!

  7. Jamie B

    We adopted an adorable mutt from the shelter and were dying to know her background. We originally bought the competitors test and was super disappointed when it came back with more than 60% “unknown”. I almost gave up on the process but decided to give Embark a try. The test was very thorough and the turnaround time was quick. So happy with this purchase!

  8. Jamie B

    We adopted an adorable mutt from the shelter and were dying to know her background. We originally bought the competitors test and was super disappointed when it came back with more than 60% “unknown”. I almost gave up on the process but decided to give Embark a try. The test was very thorough and the turnaround time was quick. So happy with this purchase!

  9. K

    From the day Embark received the DNA swab, it took 11 days to see the results. I adopted a puppy from a local shelter. They said she was a retriever mix, but she had pit bull wrinkles between her eyes and not a regular pit bull face. I asked others and they thought she had corgi and chihuahua in her. After researching, I went with this doggie DNA test and I truly think it’s the most accurate out there. I learned my “Labrador retriever mix” is actually a pit bull, German Shepard, boxer, dachshund, chow chow, and Australian cattle dog mix.You get to see a family tree of your pup leading back to the great-grandparents in terms of breeds, they also show relatives who have used this test, also show different dogs who have used this test which have the same breed combination as your pup, and you can pay for a different test to see health traits you should be concerned about. I’ve already recommended this test to others and I can’t stress how accurate it seems.

  10. K

    From the day Embark received the DNA swab, it took 11 days to see the results. I adopted a puppy from a local shelter. They said she was a retriever mix, but she had pit bull wrinkles between her eyes and not a regular pit bull face. I asked others and they thought she had corgi and chihuahua in her. After researching, I went with this doggie DNA test and I truly think it’s the most accurate out there. I learned my “Labrador retriever mix” is actually a pit bull, German Shepard, boxer, dachshund, chow chow, and Australian cattle dog mix.You get to see a family tree of your pup leading back to the great-grandparents in terms of breeds, they also show relatives who have used this test, also show different dogs who have used this test which have the same breed combination as your pup, and you can pay for a different test to see health traits you should be concerned about. I’ve already recommended this test to others and I can’t stress how accurate it seems.

  11. Duck Lady

    We’ve had 3 other dogs tested with Embark, and two dogs were “spot on”, the third we’re not sure about, but all in all, they’re pretty accurate. The health section didn’t do much for us. Two of the dogs that didn’t have any medical issues (according to the test) developed medical issues not long after the test results came back- one was diabetic, and the other died from cancer. But I guess these diseases are not genetic. We just had our new dog tested. She was labeled a “yorki mix” by her doctors, the rescue from where she was adopted, and another genetic testing company. Embark’s results were that she is 100% Yorkshire Terrier. But all in all, we were happy to have all our dogs tested, and at least we have a better idea of their breeds, characteristics, and several potential health issues. And despite the discrepancy between the two DNA testing companies, we trust that Embark is the more accurate.

  12. Duck Lady

    We’ve had 3 other dogs tested with Embark, and two dogs were “spot on”, the third we’re not sure about, but all in all, they’re pretty accurate. The health section didn’t do much for us. Two of the dogs that didn’t have any medical issues (according to the test) developed medical issues not long after the test results came back- one was diabetic, and the other died from cancer. But I guess these diseases are not genetic. We just had our new dog tested. She was labeled a “yorki mix” by her doctors, the rescue from where she was adopted, and another genetic testing company. Embark’s results were that she is 100% Yorkshire Terrier. But all in all, we were happy to have all our dogs tested, and at least we have a better idea of their breeds, characteristics, and several potential health issues. And despite the discrepancy between the two DNA testing companies, we trust that Embark is the more accurate.

  13. Johnny Cervoni

    Worked great, finally know what Apollo is. I didn’t send in a picture before. Legit! They gave a free upgrade to the better pack too.

  14. Johnny Cervoni

    Worked great, finally know what Apollo is. I didn’t send in a picture before. Legit! They gave a free upgrade to the better pack too.

  15. Charles S.

    The picture is of my not quite 6 month old mix-breed. She is very large for her age (almost 50 pds) and has long legs. I originally bought a cheaper option (about $80) which neither me nor my vet agreed was accurate. So I decided to go ahead and spend even more and bought this test. The old one indicated 37.5% pit, 12.5% basset hound, 12.5% English Springer Spaniel, and 12.5% Lhasa Apaso. We could believe the pit and English Springer, but defs not basset hound or Lhasa Apaso. The Embark test was much more reliable and went back to great grand parents, the cheaper one only went to grand parents. This one indicated 24.8% pit, 16.4% chow, 13.8% English Springer Spaniel, 11.2% husky, 8.8% boxer, 7.8% golden and 6.1% Lab. Definite differences and definitely no Lhasa Apaso or Basset hound! Save yourself $80 and buy the Embark one first.

  16. Charles S.

    The picture is of my not quite 6 month old mix-breed. She is very large for her age (almost 50 pds) and has long legs. I originally bought a cheaper option (about $80) which neither me nor my vet agreed was accurate. So I decided to go ahead and spend even more and bought this test. The old one indicated 37.5% pit, 12.5% basset hound, 12.5% English Springer Spaniel, and 12.5% Lhasa Apaso. We could believe the pit and English Springer, but defs not basset hound or Lhasa Apaso. The Embark test was much more reliable and went back to great grand parents, the cheaper one only went to grand parents. This one indicated 24.8% pit, 16.4% chow, 13.8% English Springer Spaniel, 11.2% husky, 8.8% boxer, 7.8% golden and 6.1% Lab. Definite differences and definitely no Lhasa Apaso or Basset hound! Save yourself $80 and buy the Embark one first.

  17. Amazon Customer

    We rescued a poodle mix which to use looks like a poodle, but when out on walks when we’d run into another poodle we did see a lot of differences. His hair is poofy and never mats even if I don’t brush it. He had longer legs and body than other poodles and his tail is more wire-y. Turns out he’s 70% small poodle, and 14% pomeranian, 15% unresolved. Based on the family tree, the pomeranian is likely a great grandparent. I guess it makes sense for the poofy but non matting hair! Either way this was fun to know.

  18. Amazon Customer

    We rescued a poodle mix which to use looks like a poodle, but when out on walks when we’d run into another poodle we did see a lot of differences. His hair is poofy and never mats even if I don’t brush it. He had longer legs and body than other poodles and his tail is more wire-y. Turns out he’s 70% small poodle, and 14% pomeranian, 15% unresolved. Based on the family tree, the pomeranian is likely a great grandparent. I guess it makes sense for the poofy but non matting hair! Either way this was fun to know.

  19. AnnLD

    I thought I had adopted a dog with some border collie and possibly Australian shepherd in her, but her behavior pattern didn’t quite fit. I got her DNA done out of curiosity more than anything else, and I found the results fascinating! She is 30% Siberian Husky, which was quite a surprise, but that explained a lot. She’s also a mix of golden retriever, Staffordshire terrier, Australian cattle dog, and a few other supermutt things. I did not buy the upgraded panel that gives you a health analysis. The Embark company emailed me regularly to let me know how things were going. They gave me an estimated delivery date for results, but they ended up having them about 3 weeks earlier.To do the test, you use the swab from their kit and get a sample from inside the dog’s cheek. Embark offers a video on how to do it (on their website), and I highly recommend you view that before doing the swab. My dog didn’t especially like it, but she allowed it. If you mess it up, though, Embark says they will send you a free replacement.The results are interesting, more than anything else. They do explain some of my dog’s behavior traits. I’m really glad I did this.

  20. AnnLD

    I thought I had adopted a dog with some border collie and possibly Australian shepherd in her, but her behavior pattern didn’t quite fit. I got her DNA done out of curiosity more than anything else, and I found the results fascinating! She is 30% Siberian Husky, which was quite a surprise, but that explained a lot. She’s also a mix of golden retriever, Staffordshire terrier, Australian cattle dog, and a few other supermutt things. I did not buy the upgraded panel that gives you a health analysis. The Embark company emailed me regularly to let me know how things were going. They gave me an estimated delivery date for results, but they ended up having them about 3 weeks earlier.To do the test, you use the swab from their kit and get a sample from inside the dog’s cheek. Embark offers a video on how to do it (on their website), and I highly recommend you view that before doing the swab. My dog didn’t especially like it, but she allowed it. If you mess it up, though, Embark says they will send you a free replacement.The results are interesting, more than anything else. They do explain some of my dog’s behavior traits. I’m really glad I did this.

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