I get that it would depend on the individual dog but that is too an extent and is something that cannot fully be realized until after owning the dog for quite some time. I am asking about breeds based on common characteristics.I agree with Mathilda.
I would also like to add - don't get both at the same time, Get one, put a lot of work into socialising and training. And when you have a wonderful dog that everybody loves and you can take everywhere withou problems, then think about getting a second dog.
i think it is also better to start with one and then add a second when the first one is all awesome and perfectly trained.
You'll need a lot of work to work, train, exercise, play and walk with both of them seperately.
Well, they're still pretty rare dogs over here, so i can only tell about the few I met Rhodesian Ridgebacks are sensitive dogs, they use their own head and depending on the situation will make their own decisions, they're willing to deal with conflicts with dogs and people because of that(which makes them a bit different and in certain aspects more difficult to train that Schäfis for example).
these are not the simplest dogs, but so are chowchow in their way.
the question is: do you need two dogs that will be strongwilled, have high protection drive and preydrive, often have big individual distance to strangers and are pretty aloof or are you perhaps willing to meet the needs of two different breeds.
for example the poodle.They can be aloof as well, but they're much more willing to work together with their owner. they're fun to be around, relatively easy to care for if you keep the fur short, are great at adapting to their owner, you can do all kinds of sports with them that are boring for the RR, and overall they're just great family dogs.
K-town? (military?)Wo lebst Du in Deutschland? Ich lebte in Kaiserslautern fur 2 Jahre.