Hi there, I might be late but my daughter loves shih tzus and she was wanting one for her birthday possibely a female puppy so could you email me and tell me is you still have any please Anonymous
Hello to all. Do get back to me if you need a pom pop. I got a male and a female. Giving them out for adoption am moving to meet my husband and he does not like pom, so i need someone that will take very good care of my babies, get back asap *(jesicawhite10@gmail. Com) jesica
Hello to all we have available english bull dogs for adoption. Do check our web page and get back to us asap purebreedbullies. Weebly. Com jesica
Want to buy toy Chihuahua Mary Toole
I've grown up with Chihuahuas. I got my first one about 4 years ago and since that shes had two liters of pups. My dad kept one of the first ones. He was a long hair and we all loved him very much. Just last friday he got hit and dad is so upset over it so we're trying to get a male long hair to breed with Misty, my dog. Wish me luck sammie
Hello. We have a 6 month old Japanese chon girl and we are looking for boyfriend for breeding. Pls help us Gucci Oma
The Basenji makes a great pet as long as it is handled frequently starting when it is a puppy. Basenjis are mostly silent, and the noises they do make consist of yodeling and howling sounds. When selecting a Basenji, it is wise to check its bloodlines for Fanconi syndrome, Hemolytic Anemia and eye disorders. Other ailments to look out for include hip dysplasia and malabsorption.
Common Name(s) Basenji, African Bush Dog, African Barkless Dog, Ango Angari, Avuvi, Congo Dog, Zande Dog
Breed Type The Basenji is a hound breed. They originated as hunting dogs, and are still used for hunting in Africa.
Background The Basenji originated in Africa, where it was a favorite of Egyptian pharaohs. The breed wasn't successfully brought to England until the 1930s, and was subsequently introduced to the United States. Most Western Basenjis are descended from the original imports, but more were imported from Africa in the 1980s to increase the gene pool.
Description The Basenji has a smooth coat, and may be red, black, black and tan, or brindle, all of which are accompanied by white. Most have white on their feet, chest, and tip of tail, and some have white on their face, legs, or around their necks. They have straight ears, small eyes and curled tails. The male Basenji is 16-17 inches tall and weighs 22-26 pounds. Females are 15-16 inches tall and weigh 20-25 pounds.
Care and Feeding The Basenji thrives on a diet of beef, horse meat, and poultry with brown rice and wheat as carbohydrates. This breed needs very little grooming. The Basenji washes itself like a cat and has no odor. They only need to be bathed if they get very dirty. Basenjis need annual checkups to keep them healthy. They should be vaccinated as follows:
Basenjis shed little or no hair, so they do not make a lot of extra vacuuming necessary. They do, however, tend to be messy, especially if left alone. Keeping lots of dog toys and keeping personal belongings out of reach will help avoid destructiveness.
Housing Your Dog Basenjis can be kept indoors or out, but if outdoors they need adequate shelter. They do not like wet weather. The breed is very active indoors, so it should ideally have plenty of space. They need at least a small yard to play in. Since the breed can be destructive if bored, sturdy food and water dishes are recommended.
Social Behaviors Basenjis can develop strong bonds with people if handled regularly starting at a young age. They are not recommended for small children. They love to play with other Basenjis, but they may not get along well with other pets.
Handling and Training The Basenji is very agile, making it a good candidate for agility training. The breed is also easy to housebreak. They are strong-willed, so training will require firmness and consistency.
Activities The Basenji's high energy level makes lots of exercise a necessity. They need long walks each day, as well as ample play time.
Breeding/Reproduction When considering a mate for your Basenji, checking bloodlines is very important. Although less common today than in years past, there are several hereditary disorders that they may carry. These include Fanconi syndrome and Hemolytic Anemia. Female Basenjis only come in heat once per year.
Common Health Problems One of the most serious ailments common to Basenjis is Fanconi syndrome, a urologic disorder that usually develops symptoms between 4 and 8 years of age. It is important to begin treatment early, and it is recommended to test the dog's urine for glucose once each month beginning at 3 years of age for early detection. Another problem Basenjis sometimes face is malabsoprtion, an intestinal disease. Dogs with malabsoprtion require a special diet to reduce symptoms.
Availability Basenjis are not especially common outside of Africa, but they can be found domestically online if there is not a breeder nearby. Prices generally range from $500 to $800.
Larry Maddux - 2013-04-19 Watched a good family movie last night 'Goodbye My Lady' with Walter Brennen and Brandon Dewild. It's about a boy and his rescued dog - a Basenji, made about 1956 - Black and White.
Linda - 2015-02-12 After seeing that very movie we saw a young boy bring a sign to the edge of the road 'Basenji pup for sale' and we bought it. Long story short we ended up getting another, a female, and showed them to their championships and opened a kennel. Had 35 at one time. That was 40 years ago. Hadn't thought of 'Goodbye my lady' for a long time. I'm smiling now.
Juliana - 2012-10-24 Do you know where Sailor is now? I think I might have found him. I'm up north in Marysville, but when I found this little dog plainyg in the street I thought, he looks like a chihuahua basenji mix so I googled that mix to see images and sailor looks EXACTLY like him. He's not neutered, he's got all the same markings and a similar personality to what you described. If you know who has him now, maybe drop them a line to let them know he's safe and email me so I can get in touch with them. We also have two dogs already, so we can't keep him.