shiba inu puppies reno nv
To rehabilitate and re-home misplaced Shibas.Hi, my name is Jack. I got my first Shiba in 1997, Kira, and have been in love with the Shiba ever since. We got Oberon in 1999 after we moved to Reno, and then finally added Bailey to the family in 2002. In February of 2007 we had the opportunity to rescue Max from the animal shelter in Las Vegas. They had an outbreak of a very fatal virus and put down 1000+ animals, but Max was spared. We fell in love with him, and he has joined our "pack". We feel fortunate to have the four most wonderful shibas in the world, at least that is what we thinkOberon As A PupOberon, Bailey, Kira and Max BelowPhotos by Lana Over the years our family has grown. After adding Max in 2007, next came Yukon that same year. After almost a year of surgeries and recovery periods we couldn't part with him. Next came Elvis in the Spring of 2008. We were told that he was young and just needed knee surgery and he would be good as gold. Well, he wasn't young, and we didn't feel that he would do well with surgery, and since he had learn to live with the injury, we decided to keep him comfortable and happy and let him live out what ever time he has left with our family.
In the summer of 2008 Kuma came to us, his family was concerned about behavioral issues. Well, once we got him and learned that his issues may be due to his possible mix of Shiba and Chihuahua, although we are not completely sure that this is true as some breeders do feel he is pure bred, but his temperament suggests otherwise, we keep him as he is somewhat unpredictable. pitbull puppies sale kcmo
You wouldn't know it to meet him until you spent time with him over a long weekend, and then his true colors will come out! great dane puppies laporte indiana
But we love him, and I think he loves us. Last came Gypsy in the winter of 2009. The shelter called, I resisted as long as I could, her age and her blindness told me she would be difficult to place, but we couldn't let her be put down, so I went and met her, and she greeted me with a very happy wag and that was the end of that story.
All the shibas that come to Northern Nevada Shiba Rescue are very special in their own ways and I wish I could keep them all, but since I can't I am dedicated to finding that perfect match for each and everyone that I place. From my Shiba family to you, I hope that we can find you that perfect companion, and please remember that even the older dogs need to be loved and adopted too, sometimes they make the best new members to your family! Thank you for visiting Northern Nevada Shiba Rescue!Little City Shibas has a guest visiting us soon for a surprise litter. There should be some nice show and pet puppies available for sale from this litter. Our Guest will be bred during her next season likely the end of March or early April.Our mating of Rosie and Nichi failed this past season. We are hoping once again for the litter that dreams are made of. We should be attempting it again in March 2013. We will be keeping all of the puppies from this litter a bit longer than normal. However there could be a few puppies between the ages of 8 weeks and 6 months available in the months following their birth.
We may also consider a co-ownership of a nice show puppy.Rosie is making a trip to California today to be bred to Nichi....we are hoping for the litter that dreams are made of. We will be growing up these puppies and keeping them longer than normal to make sure that we don't make a mistake when we evaluate them for show. One or more of these puppies could be available when they are between 8 weeks and 6 months old. We may also consider a co-ownership on a show puppy.About Our Rescue Group: Saving Shibas Inc., a California corporation, is a small canine rescue specializing in the Shiba Inu breed. Our dogs are rescued from shelters, neglect, abandonment, and homes in distress. We ensure that each dog that is rescued is neutered/ spayed, fully vaccinated, micro-chipped and evaluated. The dogs are placed in our volunteer’s homes, where they are cared for in a home environment, integrated with families and other pets (as applicable). The dog’s health, temperament, behaviors are all evaluated and documented during a period of approximately 10-16 weeks.
In some cases, the Shiba Inu may be put on a training program with an IACP (International Association of Canine Professionals) accredited dog trainer for behavior modification. Only after the dog is properly evaluated, and all medical needs are addressed will the dog be placed in the appropriately fitting home for both the dog and the adoptive family. This agile breed is playful and energetic. Lively, charming, and affectionate, this breed can also be independent while demanding attention from his master. The Shiba Inu should not be kept around small animals but can do well with cats.The Shiba Inu has a coat that is fairly easy to groom. Rubber brushing does well with the coat of this dog to remove dead and loose hair. Seasonally a heavy shedder, many owners rely on regular professional grooming to keep shedding to a minimum. Do not bathe this dog regularly as it will remove the waterproofing this breed retains. This intelligent dog is pretty easy to housebreak, but obedience training should start at a young age.
Being that this dog is high energy, they require a firm handler, and can be stubborn at times. There are several accepted methods of house training your new Shiba Inu puppy. The Shiba Inu is not recommended for kennel life and should be kept as a member of the family as he loves attention. An average sized yard would suit this dog well; however regular walks can be sufficient. Brussels Griffons for sale. All breed colors, AKC and APRI registrations available. Rough and smooth coats. Cropped ears or natural. Healthy, happy little lap dogs. Also offering Shiba Inu, Miniature Pinscher and the occasional Chihuahua or Japanese Chin. Check out the website to see what is av... Anonymous asked: My Shiba Inu seems depressed since we moved to a new place. I run her twice a day and we still aren't seeing any improvement. What do I need to do so I don't have to find a new home for her? You should never rehome your dog unless it is for an extreme emergency reason. This is not one. Depending how many years your Shiba Inu spent in the old home and if you moved into a different type of home, such as from a single family home to an apartment -- she is still adjusting.
If you are still unpacking, that could be very unsettling for her. If you are in a whole new town, she could be more frightened than actually depressed. Try to keep her new routine the same, give her extra attention and love when you are with her. I would also suggest to go exploring with her, take her to new places and feed her yummy treats so she starts to feel comfortable in the new home/area.Anonymous asked: I absolutely love Shiba Inus, but I have never owned a dog of my own before. I've heard that they can be hard to care for since they're willful and independent, and can be hard to train, especially for first-time owners who don't know what they are doing. Anybody have any advice on Shiba Inu ownership, or suggestions of another loyal, fluffy, loving but energetic dog with major cuteness that I should look into? The Shiba Inu is not for the first time dog owner. However, with the right understanding of the breed, getting a puppy from a good breeder and making sure to do LOTS of socialization and training with a professional trainer, you could get a puppy.
But yes, the Shiba Inu is known to be more cat-like as it is a willful and independent breed of dog, whom can be stubborn when training and they seem to have a ton of personality packed into such a small dog. I would suggest going to a few dog shows and meeting a couple of Shiba Inus and their breeders and talk about their dogs. Get some face-time with the breed itself before you make your choice.I bought my first Shiba Inu this last September; after reading online ALL the tips, warnings and info about how difficult a Shiba can be. I have owned a Border Collie and a mutt in prior years. I'm a petite woman in my 60s, and honestly, my Shiba female has been the sweetest pup to train. She was crate trained the first day, very easily house broken- not one accident ever! But I'm retired and was able to put her out every 2 hrs. They are very clean dogs, smart and energetic. I've never had the indoors overactive energy issues people complain about since I have a large fenced yard and she is able to work off all that puppy energy.