I would like to buy a long haired chihuahua. My son has one and I would like to raise one too. I live in York Pa. Please respond PJ Gryp
I would like to know the price of a long haired chihuahua so I can buy me one sometime before the summertime ends this year okay I really love small puppies and I really want a long haired chihuahua one day soon mary schaefer
Looking to get a Applehead joyce Fagan
We have a 5lb Chorky and would like to breed him so we can have two of them does anyone know who I can get a hold of? Lori
On 11-11-16 I decided to take my fur babies for a walk with me to my mailbox. I had a Chorkie and a Mini Pin. I still have my Mini Pin but a loose Pitbull came out of no wear and ended up killing my Chorkie. He was 3 yrs old and I am still grieving. I miss him so much. He was my shadow, my comforter and my companion. My Chorkie was named Harley and my Mini Pin Davidson.
I am on disability now and can't afford much for another Chorkie. If anyone who reads this can help me out with another Chorkie and of course he/she wouldn't replace Harley but I need to help fill the emptiness in my heart of missing Harley very much. I am still grieving and it's almost Christmas. This will be my 1st Christmas without him.
The memories I have of Harley is he liked to skip. I should of named him Skipper lol. I also taught him to dance like a ballerina when getting a treat. He always had to be in the same room I was. If in bathroom he was right there. When I cried he comfort me by licking my tears away. He didn't like seeing me cry. I am crying now as I type this and he's not here to lick my tears away. Lisa Marie Fox
I'm from Brownwoods Texas and I have chithis will be the last litter and first.my town is very small and Papillon are very very rare and hardly heard of so that's why I would rather sell them to people online who know more information about chion
the mother is Tina Goble
The Shiba Inu is brave, loving, and independent. They are very charming, and are reserved but non-aggressive with strangers. They develop a strong bond with their handlers and do well with children.
Cats and other dogs will be accepted if they are socialized early, but because they have a strong hunting instinct they can not to be trusted with small pets. They travel very well. When selecting a Shiba, look for hip and kneecap problems.
Breed Type The Shiba Inu is a non-sporting breed. One of the ancient Asian breeds, the Shiba is fearless and lively. This breed is suitable for virtually any area due to its all-weather coat.
Background Researchers have confirmed that the Shiba Inu has existed at least since the third century B.C. Originally bred for hunting, it is now normally a pet. The breed nearly became extinct during World War II. Hybrids include the Imo-Inu (American Eskimo and Shiba Inu mix) and the Shocker (Cocker Spaniel and Shiba Inu mix).
Description The Shiba Inu is a fairly small, fluffy dog with pricked ears and small, dark eyes and nose. They are usually red, red and black, or black and tan, but any color is acceptable by breed standards. They are, however, expected to have white or cream markings on the cheeks, muzzle, throat, and underside. The tail is furry and curled. Males are 14-16 inches tall and weigh 18-25 pounds; females are 13-15 inches tall and 15-20 pounds.
Care and Feeding The best foods for a Shiba Inu include poultry, lamb, fish and rice. Regular brushing is required to remove dead hair. The Shiba should be bathed only when very dirty, because bathing can damage the coat's natural waterproofing. This breed tends to keep itself clean. Although the Shiba is a generally healthy breed, regular checkups are recommended. Vaccinations are due on the following schedule:
Shibas shed heavily at times, so if kept inside, regular vacuuming is necessary.
Housing Your Dog Shibas do well both indoors and out, but they need a fenced yard and plenty of contact with humans.
Social Behaviors Shibas are independent yet affectionate, and tend to develop strong bonds with handlers. They are great with children. They can get along with other dogs and cats if they are introduced early, but because of their hunting instincts should not be trusted with small pets.
Handling and Training Training a Shiba may be difficult. For best results, start at a young age. Housebreaking rarely presents a problem.
Activities The Shiba needs, but does not demand, regular exercise. Daily walks are advisable.
Breeding/Reproduction Shiba Inus rarely have genetic defects. When selecting a mate, check bloodlines for epilepsy, hip dysplasia and patellar luxation.
Common Health Problems Some Shibas develop eye problems such as glaucoma and cataracts. Your veterinarian can determine the best course of action should this occur.
Availability Shibas are available in most areas, and can also be located online. Prices are usually between $500 and $700.