We specialize in the breeding of just one puppy breed to ensure quality breeding and we are the best in what we do
To make your puppy fit for polite company would be to potty train him/her. It is part of bringing up a pet. We take care of that here.
All of our puppies here are charming and well-bred and are covered by an extended 1-year genetic health guarantee
As an independent breed, these pups need patience and consistency, and you may need to do a few things on their terms. Novice pet parents beware. While these dogs can adapt to apartment life, they need plenty of exercises, and they don’t enjoy being left home alone for long hours of the day. If you can provide experienced training and lots of physical activity, you’ll have a faithful, protective, furry family member.
CHOW CHOW PUPPIES FOR SALE
With his deep-set eyes and large head, accentuated by a mane of hair, the Chow Chow (Chow for short) is an impressive-looking dog. His looks might make you think he’s mean or ill-tempered, but a well-bred and well-raised Chow isn’t aggressive. Instead, it’s said that the Chow combines the nobility of a lion, the drollness of a panda, the appeal of a teddy bear, the grace and independence of a cat, and the loyalty and devotion of a dog. He’s also dignified and aloof, as befits a breed that was once kept in imperial Chinese kennels. He’s not really fond of being hugged or fussed over, but he’ll be a quiet, attentive companion to his favorite person, and his loyalty extends to other family members. If he’s raised with children, he’ll accept them willingly, but he’s not the type of dog to tolerate abuse, so he’s best for homes with older kids who know how to treat dogs.
Chow Chow Puppies For Sale
For the past years, we have made sure all the puppies we sell are being vaccinated, registered, potty trained, and are also good with children and other pets at home.
Chow Chow Dog Breed Information
The chow chow is the bright, refined lion of the dog world. He is known for his lion-like features, including a glorious long mane around his neck and a scowling expression. Chows tend to be reserved, quiet, and don’t have a huge need for exercise or affection. They’ll be friendly with their immediate family but can be aloof and suspicious of strangers. Clean and quiet, he makes a great apartment dog. A chow chow will show loyalty to his family and makes an easygoing companion for the right household.
The breed is smart yet stubborn, and they will give a clear warning to anything or anyone they don’t like. That being said, chows are highly loyal to their families and have protective tendencies. While they won’t like being fussed over, they will latch onto and give attention to their favorite person.
The chow chow falls into the big dog category, but that doesn’t mean he’s incapable of apartment living. In fact, he doesn’t require a lot of exercise, so the chow can be very satisfied in an apartment. “They are the felines of the canine world. Very clean, very loyal without being socially needy,” Allen says. “They are content to be with you, not on you.”
Chows are easily house-trained and don’t have a typical dog odor, making them one of the cleanest dog breeds. Their independent nature means they don’t care much for other animals but will tolerate them, especially if they grew up with them. They do best with dogs of the opposite sex.
Chows are best off in a household with older kids or adults who understand their reserved nature.
Although they can adjust easily to being alone during the workday, chow chows will prefer to be near their humans when they get home. They don’t do well being left outside. A chow can overheat easily if it’s humid or sunny outside, and should not spend a lot of time outdoors in warmer seasons.
Caring For Chow Chows
Both types of coats, rough and smooth, will require regular grooming. Between grooming sessions, a chow will need to be brushed a few times a week to maintain a healthy coat and skin. They are very heavy shedders in the spring and fall when they shed their winter and summer coats. Otherwise, they shed minimally and regulated brushing should prevent an excess of hairballs in the house. Regular teeth brushing will help prevent any oral health issues (and give you a close-up of that infamous blue tongue). If you can hear his nails clicking on the floor, they are too long and need to be trimmed.
Chow chows are big dogs but don’t require as much space as many of their fellow large canines do. They have pretty minimal exercise needs for affection.
a couple of 15-minute walks or one longer walk per day will satisfy them. Find time for regular walks in the morning or evening, when the sun isn’t as harsh and he won’t get overheated with all that fur. And while every chow is different depending on how they’re socialized, most won’t want to play very often. If they do, it’ll only be with their immediate family. As far as social needs, the chow chow doesn’t have many. He prefers to be a lone wolf, unbothered by any need.
Training a chow chow requires an owner with a firm consistency. The proud chow can be very disciplined if behavior training begins at a young age, but it’ll take some patience to fully gain their loyalty. “You must be a strong pack leader. They can be stubborn,” Allen says. With roots in hunting and guarding, chow chows are extremely dignified and feel they deserve the utmost respect. Positive, yet consistent, reinforcement will teach them right from wrong.
Given their guard dog ancestors, many chows display possessive tendencies and may feel protective over their stuff—especially food. “While resource guarding is not uncommon with [chows], it stems more from wanting to maintain a sense of priority versus any instinct to dominate a situation,” Hodges says. “Consider it from your perspective… Asking a dog to fork over a bone, meal, or resting spot is about as effective as getting your kid to hand over their iPad.” Chow chows simply want to be respected as a prized member of the family.