As in all types of behavior a dog may batter, show an aggressive behavior or a tendency to escape. Hyperactivity can be originated in great measure, if not totally, by a lack of a base of daily exercising that the exemplars that suffers it needs.
The type and quantity of physical exercise that a dog could need in a daily manner will be determined fundamentally by two parameters, those branded for its breed and age, as those by the union of these two with its general physical state.
If you follow a correct judgment of selection at the time of acquiring a puppy, you shouldn't have any problem in the future to accomplish the requisites that at all levels can demand its maintenance; one of them is, the availability of time to dedicate it to physical exercise.
Being that an owner of an exemplar of a determined breed never has to have a direct relation, for example, at a social or economic level of its future owner. If the maintenance of a dog requires something on part of the owner, is availability of time. You can't have a dog of a hunting breed and pretend that it be a calm and peaceful exemplar without giving him enough time. Each determined exemplar has the urgent need of burning daily a particular dose of energy. If this is not so, the dog has to channel it and find an escape valve which gives place to the behaviors described above.
There is a great controversy about how much time of exercise must a dog enjoy daily and in what way should they be managed. Independently that the animal has a great power of adaptation even to the lack of exercise the recommended is of three hours of exercise per day for the dog, scattered between going out for his needs, walking him and of intensive exercise. To each of these activities you will give the necessary time based on the predetermined exemplar.
The needs of a Nordic bred dog (Alaskan malamute, Samoyed, Siberian husky, etc.) vary from one season of the year to another and, of course, it won't have nothing to do with those of a watchdog, company or hunting. So then, once done your selection of a puppy, having chosen right or wrong, we will have to adequate our time not our lives. To this, who has to adequate himself will be the dog.