Typically, canines and summertime don’t mix. All that fur can lead to major overheating, and when hot weather rolls around (or if you live in an area where it’s always warm), it’s important to keep your pup cool and comfortable. There are dog breeds that can survive in hot weather better than others, and the amount of fur the breed is known for having definitely makes a big difference. The thicker the coat, the harder time a dog has regulating its temperature, but fur isn’t the only factor that makes a difference.
Latin America is a place where dogs do not have access to water, and dogs have to find an alternative to heat (often scampering for the grass) to help them survive. Some dogs are so acclimated to the heat that they don't clear hot areas for long periods of time, and some breeds are so well-ventilated that they don't have trouble living outdoors in hot weather. These dogs don't have fur that helps them stay cooler, but they are dogs; and dogs will still need salts and other cooling agents. And then you have the "tough" breeds-The Alaskan Malamute and the Siberian Husky are the most "hot" of the dog breeds. These dogs have a dense, short-haired coat that helps keep them cool in extremely hot weather. They also have thick, heavy paws, which helps to protect them from extreme temperatures, as they advance across the land in pursuit of cooler temperatures.