The Boxsky originated from the Boxer and the Siberian Husky. While it is unknown how the Boxsky breed was developed, there is rich history behind both of the parent breeds. The Boxer was originally developed in Germany during the late 19th century from the Bullenbeisser. The Bullenbeisser was a hunting dog for centuries, often hunting bear, wild boar, and deer. The Bullenbeisser would seize and hold its prey until hunters would retrieve it. While documentation becomes a bit hazy for the Boxer, it is believed that the Brabanter Bullenbeisser is a direct ancestor of the modern-day Boxer. In 1894, Robert, Konig, and Hopner were directly responsible for the stabilization of the Boxer breed and developed a dog show exhibition. In 1896, the first dog show exhibition was assembled. In 1897, the Boxer Club was founded. In 1904, the first Boxer breed standard was made public and has largely remained unchanged. In the late 19th century, the breed was introduced in other parts of Europe. In the 20th century, the Boxer was imported to the United States. In 1904, the Boxer was registered with the American Kennel Club. During World War I, the Boxer took on numerous roles in the military. It worked as a messenger dog, attack dog, and pack dog. After World War II, the Boxer increased in popularity when soldiers arrived home with their mascots. The Siberian Husky was a medium-sized working dog that originated in Siberia, Russia. This rambunctious canine belongs to the Spitz genetic family and was bred to pull sleds over long distances effectively and quickly. The breed was also known to be sneaky escape artists who were capable of digging themselves out of sturdy fences. The Alaska Sweepstake Race of 1909 was one of the first times the Siberian Husky was put in the spotlight; a dog with incredible endurance, the breed was added to the roster of the American Kennel Club in 1930, and at the time of this writing, was the 12th most popular breed on the list.