My fiance rescued a pug from a No Kill shelter several years ago. He was so severaly abused he was missing almost all of his fur and he had fleas so bad he lost 1 of his eyes so my fiance named him Uno. He didn't know how to walk on grass or even play. He never barked, gave kisses, or jumped up to greet us. Sadly Uno passed away last year and my fiance was devistated to say the least, So when we came across the chug I knew I had to get him a Chug puppy! If any one could let me know of any puppies in the Pennsylvania are I would greatly appreciat it. Thank You. Amy Sheffler
FREE.....to a VERY GOOD HOME. English Springer Spaniel, male, nuetered, 2 years old, house broken, loves children. Is mainly white, with a few light brown patches. Located in Ocean Isle Beach, NC MJ Reynolds
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Could someone, anyone, pleeease tell me where i can get a chion?! The breed would be perfect for me. I am located in philadelphia. Willing to travel to new york, new jersey, delaware and upstate pennsylvania. Looking to purchase or adopt a puppy preferably female. Thank you! carmen
hi there...want to find out if there is anyone who had a dwarf english bull terrier please. lizelle
We just lost our 14 1/2 yr old longhaired sweetie pie 3 weeks ago. She was potty trained within a week, was not a barker and loved to cuddle. She was a huge part of our life and we miss her soo much! She stole the heart of everyone she came into contact with, young and old. We live in Pennsylvania and are looking for a sweet little long hair female in Pa, ohio, New York area. Can anyone help. Tess
The Schnoodle is a mixed dog breed, usually a cross between a Miniature or Toy Poodle and a Miniature Schnauzer though other size combinations may also be used. Hybrid's temperaments are somewhat unpredictable, but the Schnoodle generally makes a great pet. Both Poodles and Schnauzers are cheerful and companionable, and they are easily trained. When selecting a Schnoodle, look for eye problems and seizure disorders.
Breed Type The Schnoodle is a mixed breed. A cross between the Poodle and the Schnauzer, the Schnoodle is fast becoming a popular pet.
Background Schnoodles have been bred since the 1970s. They are usually the result of a cross between the miniature schnauzer and the miniature or toy poodle, but other size combinations may also be used. Crosses between a Giant Schnauzer and a Standard Poodle are much larger than the traditional hybrids, and are called Giant Schnoodles.
Description Schnoodles may be black, white, brown, gray, apricot, or multi-colored. Schnoodles may shed lightly, or not at all. The coat may be coarse, soft, or a combination of both. The ears may stand erect or hang down. Schnoodles that are the result of a cross between a Miniature Schnauzer and a Miniature Poodle are usually 10-14 inches tall and weigh 10-20 pounds.
Care and Feeding Schnoodles need a diet high in protein and minerals to keep their coats looking great. It is generally recommended to trim the Schnoodle's coat every 6 to 8 weeks. Specific grooming requirements vary according to the dog's coat. Schnoodles need annual checkups to maintain their good health. Vaccinations are administered on the following schedule:
Some Schnoodles shed very little, and others do not shed at all. Their hair is hypoallergenic, so little added environmental maintenance is necessary.
Housing Your Dog Schnoodles are best suited to indoor life, but they enjoy playing outside.
Social Behaviors Schnoodles are usually great with children. They may be aggressive toward other dogs, or they may get along with them just fine. If socialized well when young, they can usually get along with other pets.
Handling and Training The Schnoodle is intelligent and eager to please, making training a delight. Some make good watchdogs, and some will catch mice.
Activities Schnoodles are rather energetic, so they need plenty of exercise. They love to play off-leash. Daily walks will help keep them happy and healthy.
Breeding/Reproduction Most Schnoodle breeders only produce first generation crosses to ensure the best possible health of the dogs. If you choose to breed your Schnoodle, look for a mate that has no family history of eye problems, epilepsy, joint problems, or Von Willebrand's disease.
Common Health Problems Eye problems and epilepsy are the most common health problems in the Schnoodle. Both of these ailments require veterinary care.
Availability The Schnoodle's popularity has made it fairly easy to find in most areas. Breeders can also be located online. Prices are usually $300 to $700.
Char Holland - 2012-05-31 We have 2 schnoodles that are litter mates. They are almost 5 years old and one of them (Shadow) started having seizures at age 2.5. Recently, these have progressed to cluster seizures. I'm looking for any information anyone else may have with this experience. We are looking at medicine to control and/or prevent the seizures rather than costly MRI and other tests. We love this breed, our schnoodles are 2nd generation mini-schnauzer and poodle mix. They are smart, loving, active and no dander/shedding to bother our allergies.
Char Holland - 2012-05-31 And I just found on this site, schnoodles can be prone to seizure disorders. :(
Charlie Roche - 2012-05-31 I understand about the MRI costs - then they give you the medicine. I was thinking maybe your local SPCA or shelter would know what medicine to get. There is also an online site Drs Foster and Smith who (as far as I know still) provide a vet to speak with and prescribe medication and they have the medication you can order online Drs Foster and Smith
Charlotte Holland - 2012-06-25 We started Shadow on Keppra every 8 hours. He is doing well, and tolerates the medicine just fine.
carmen - 2013-04-25 First and very important do a blood workup. We had a wonderful poodle for 12 years. She started having seizures at 2 1/2. We treated her for a year with phenol barbital. It wasn't working. Another vet suggested running a blood test. It turned out she had a para thyroid problem. She wasnt absorbing any calcium in her blood. We were able to treat her with vitamin d calcium pills.
Charles Brown - 2009-12-07 I grew up the more traditional dog breeds but I have to say our schnoodle is exceptional in every way: fantastic temperment, very affectionate, great with kids, hightly intelligent and great with kids. I can't say enough good things about this breed...
Joel - 2012-04-22 But what about life spans for Schnoodles? And what health issues have people encountered? I'm considering a Schnoodle after having had Schnauzers the past 20 years and dealing with Cushings, diabetes and cancer with them once they reached 10 yrs. old.
Charlie Roche - 2012-04-22 The life span for a Snoodle is said to be around 14 years old. Per the Animal World article above some health concerns are for the eyes and epilepsy.