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 Pointer is a sophisticated breed, with quite a mix of dog breeds bearing strong characteristics in its background. It is believed to have a heiratage of Greyhound, Bloodhound, Foxhound and Bull Terrier. This type of mix in its makeup adds to its abilities as a prize hunting dog.
The English Pointer was bred as a hunting dog but also makes a lively and friendly pet. These dogs are affectionate, intelligent, and loyal. They are also known for being very energetic. Dogs from show lines tend to do better as pets than those from field lines due to their more moderate energy levels.
Breed Type A sporting breed, the Pointer is skilled at locating upland game. It may also find the prey once it is dead or wounded.
Background The Pointer was carefully bred to be a hunting dog. They have historically been used to locate game for hunters, and were often paired with retrievers who would chase or retrieve the game. It is believed that the Pointer's background includes Greyhounds, Foxhounds, Bloodhounds, and Bull Terriers Today, Pointers are occasionally bred with Labradors and Chesapeake Bay Retrievers.
Description Pointers are muscular, with short coats. They may be white, liver, lemon, black, or orange, and they may be solid, patched, speckled, or tri-colored. Ears are mid-length and pendant-shaped. Eyes are hazel or chestnut, and the tail is long, straight and tapering. Males measure 22-24 inches tall; females, 21-24 inches tall. Weight should be between 44 and 66 pounds.
Care and Feeding The Pointer's diet should include brown rice, avocado, poultry, and fish. Regular brushing and as-needed bathing will keep your Pointer's coat looking beautiful. It is important to check the feet and ears regularly. Pointers should have annual checkups. Vaccinations are due as follows:
The Pointer is an average shedder. Regular vacuuming is important if kept indoors.
Housing Your Dog Pointers should have ample living space. They are fairly active when kept indoors, and they should have access to a large yard.
Social Behaviors Pointers are friendly with humans, including children and strangers. They may be timid if not socialized properly. They are usually well behaved with other pets, including dogs.
Handling and Training Pointers are sometimes difficult to train due to their tendency to be easily distracted. They may also be slow to housebreak. Pointing is instinctual to them, so they are fairly easy to train for hunting purposes.
Activities Pointers need lots and lots of exercise, including a daily walk or jog. They also love to swim, and should have regular opportunities to play off-leash.
Breeding/Reproduction When selecting a mate for your Pointer, check bloodlines for hip dysplasia, epilepsy, and eye problems.
Common Health Problems Overall, the Pointer is a healthy breed. Potential problems include epilepsy, eye problems, and joint disorders. Allergies are also somewhat common.
Availability Pointers are fairly hard to find in many areas. Breeders may be located online. Prices vary greatly.