bichon frise for sale in lowestoft

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Find dogs for sale in Suffolk, Eastern, United Kingdom from the UK's leading dog website. Gorgeous tibetan terrier puppies for sale. They will be ready to leave mum at the start of the summer holidays, by which time they would have had their first jab. They have been born into family home so are used to being handled by children. Stunning Black and White Tibetan Terrier Boy Puppy bred from Health Tested Crufts Champion Winning Lines. We have 16 years experience in the breed. Ready to go to his new home no....Report Puppies for Sale in Suffolk epupz.co.uk 18/06/2015 | Report Springer spaniel puppies, Male & £459 Receive the latest listings for Dogs & Puppies in Suffolk by email Enter your email address to receive alerts when we have new listings available for Dogs & Puppies in Suffolk.Find Dogs and Puppies for sale in Ipswich at Pets4Homes, the most popular free pet advertising website in the UK. The Bichon Frise breed of canine has been warming the hearts and laps of man for nearly a millennium.
These dogs originated in the 1200s from Mediterranean Region. They are believed to be descended from the Poodle and the Barbet Water Spaniel. In its early years, the breed was known as the "Barbichon"- a name that was later shortened to "Bichon". Sailors voyaging throughout the Mediterranean area sold these dogs at ports, spreading the animals' presence to various continents. During the 14th century, Italians encountered the breed Island of Tenerife and lovingly carried the Bichon back to Italy where it was called "Tenerife". In Italy the dogs quickly became the favoured house pet of noblemen. Over the following two centuries, "Bichons" or "Tenerifes" spread onward into France where the dogs' popularity grew abundantly in the circles of Royalty. By the late 19th century, the breed had become quite common and could be seen wandering the streets or doing tricks in travelling shows. At the time that the Bichon or Tenerife was recognized by the International Canine Federation, the group decided upon one official name for the breed based on the dogs characteristics.
Thus the breed was thereafter known as "Bichon Frise". The breed received entrance into the American Kennel Club as such in 1972.The Bichon Frise is a small dog with a lot of cottony "fluff". Members of this breed have a solid and firm frame covered by a soft undercoat and a long, curly topcoat. Fur colours common to the breed are diverse, but white is highly preferred in showing. teacup yorkies for sale pretoriaThe faces of members of the breed are slight and topped and covered in curls (unless clipped). great dane puppies uniontown paThe ears of the Bichon Frise fall about the side of the head and the tail is held over the back. cheagle puppies for adoption
Both the ears and tail are also fringed with cushiony swirls. If the adorable looks of the Bichon Frise do not capture one's heart, than the endearing personality of the dogs will. Members of this breed are intelligent, outgoing, and sociable. They are very affectionate and accepting. Bichon Frises are active and lively, and love to play. The breed is also well-known for being skilled and eager performers of tricks. boerboel pups for sale in gautengThe friendly spirit of these dogs make them a great match for families with children and other pets.airedale terrier for sale knoxville tnThe Bichon Frise breed of dog tends to require a good deal of grooming- either daily combing and brushing or routine trimmings (or both), as well as monthly bathing.
These dogs have a high energy level and will require a daily walk along with ample play and free-romping time. Bichon Frises are eager to please, obedient, and well-behaved when clear master lead is established and maintained. These dogs need to have a consistent set of rules that are positively reinforced. Bichon Frises do best with lots of attention and not left alone for extended periods of time. The breed is prone to eye, skin, and ear issues, epilepsy, and is very sensitive to flea bites.The Newfoundland (commonly called ‘Newf’ or ‘Newfie’) originated in Newfoundland, Canada, descending from a mix of indigenous breeds with either Viking dogs or the mastiffs of Portuguese fishermen. The resulting breed, present by the 1600’s, was a black dog which loved swimming in cold waters; the black and white ‘Landseer’ Newfoundland developed a century later. The Newfoundland served as a helpful assistant by pulling heavy fishing nets or other equipment and rescuing sailors who had fallen overboard.
Local laws limiting dog ownership to one dog per man kept the Newfoundland’s numbers low in its home country, but it was exported to Europe, where its numbers grew as it became a popular show dog. In 1832, a Newfoundland name ‘Hairy Dog’ and its owners saved 180 Irish immigrants from the wrecked ship ‘Despatch’. A Newfoundland also reportedly saved Napoleon Bonaparte when he went overboard during his escape from Elba. Well-known Newfoundlands include ‘Sable Chief’, mascot of the Royal Newfoundland Regiment and ‘Nana’ from ‘Peter Pan’. Presidents Rutherford B. Hayes and James Buchanan had pet Newfoundlands. English poet Lord Byron had a pet Newfoundland for whom he wrote ‘Epitaph to a Dog’, which begins ‘Near this spot are deposited the remains of one who possessed beauty without vanity, strength without insolence, courage without ferocity, and all the virtues of man, without his vices. This praise, which would be unmeaning flattery if inscribed over human ashes, is but a just tribute to the memory of Boatswain, a dog.’
Size The Newfoundland has a shoulder height of 56-76 cm (22-30 in) and weighs 50-69 kg (110-152 lbs). Some have been recorded at up to 90 kg (200 lbs). Newfoundlands have a broad head, small, deep set eyes, and triangular ears. They have a flat back, tail carried low, and webbed feet. Coat The Newfoundland has a dense, greasy coat which is medium-length and water-resistant. Newfoundlands can be black or black and white (called ‘Landseer’ after Edwin Landseer, an English artist whose paintings popularized this variety). Some standards allow brown or gray Newfoundlands, and some classify the Landseer as an independent breed. Character The Newfoundland is good-humored, gentle, and protective of its family. It is affectionate and devoted, known for its friendliness to all people and animals. The Newfoundland tends to slobber and creates a mess when drinking. Newfoundlands have a deep bark and make moderately good watchdogs (they are a little too friendly with strangers). Temperament The Newfoundland will be a good friend to any dog, animal, child, or visitor.
Supervision around small children is recommended due to the Newfoundland’s large size. The Newfoundland will not adapt easily to new living situations once it has grown comfortable in a home. Care The Newfoundland requires weekly grooming with a brush and comb to prevent tangles, more often when shedding. Newfoundlands have a high susceptibility to hip and elbow dysplasia (malformed joints which can cause lameness or arthritis) and SAS, a heart valve defect. The Newfoundland is not well suited to outdoor life in warm climates. Training The Newfoundland is very sensitive to the tone of its trainer’s voice. Training must be calm and consistent; overly harsh methods are unlikely to prove successful. Activity The Newfoundland is an active dog which requires substantial exercise. Most love to swim or pull in cold weather. Do not over exercise the Newfoundland when young as it needs all its energy to grow strong bones and put on weight. The Landseer variety may require more exercise than other varieties.