Cane Corso Breeders Grand Prairie TX

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Cacao Cattery
(817) 798-7592
3420 McKamy Oaks Trl
Arlington, TX
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Maltese

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Jerico Kennels
(817) 498-5809
7009 Briley Dr
North Richland Hills, TX
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Havanese

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Josa Kennel
(830) 914-2098
4648 Wosnig Rd
Marion, TX
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Japanese Chin

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Dogwood Dachshunds
(832) 528-6498
19402 Roberts Rd
Hockley, TX
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Chihuahua

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Twin Key French Bulldogs
(806) 622-3333
12221 Wc Trl
Amarillo, TX
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French Bulldog

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Kare-Dawn
(972) 241-6422
10785 Brockbank Dr
Dallas, TX
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Field Spaniel

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Casablanca
(817) 614-1647
Po Box 40911
Fort Worth, TX
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Coton De Tulear

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Hill Country Pups
(512) 353-1240
2185 Falconwood Dr
San Marcos, TX
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Bichon Frise

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Jbk World Champions
Po Box 378
Joshua, TX
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Australian Shepherd

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La Cincha
(325) 625-3936
404 Santa Anna Ave
Coleman, TX
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Field Spaniel

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Cane Corso Information, Pictures of Cane Corsos

Cane Corso Dogs

Named after the Latin word for “protector,” the Cane Corso is exactly that—a watchful (but not threatening) presence around the home. The Cane Corso has a stable and dependable personality. In the yard or around the house, it will stay close to its master. In fact, they love company and thrive on attention form every member of the family.

Cane Corso
 

 
What They Are Like to Live With

The Cane Corso is friendly and open with everyone, but it has a strong sense of territory. A superb watchdog, it rarely strays from the home base and has an excellent sense of restraint. Not the type to bark randomly or excessively, the Cane Corso is quiet and calm, only making noise when necessary.

Things You Should Know

The Cane Corso can live as long as 10 years. Common health issues include hip dysplasia and eyelid problems like “cherry eye.” The Cane Corso is also prone to bloat. Feeding them smaller meals throughout the day will help control this. The Cane Corso is very easy to groom, needing only the occasional light brushing.

Cane Corso History

The Cane Corso descends from the “Canis Pugnax,” the ancient warrior dog of Rome. Bred over the centuries to be smaller and gentler than its mighty ancestor, the Cane Corso has long been a popular Italian farm dog, ceaselessly watching over cattle and other property. Over many generations, the Cane Corso has been valued for its strength, loyalty and gentleness.

The Look of a Cane Corso

The Cane Corso has a large, mucular, big-boned frame covered in a short, dense coat that usually comes in darker shades: black, fawn, red and gray. Some coats may have brindling or white patches on the neck and throat. It has a large, square head with a wide forehead, broad muzzle, almond shaped eyes and ears that have a somewhat bat-like point. Its thick neck leads down to a deep chest and a level back. Its tail is either carried low or cropped. Overall, the Cane Corse has a dignified and powerful look.

Talk About Cane Corsos  The best of the breeds

Only get this breed if you plan to spend a lot of time with them -- they are true family dogs.

If you want a Cane Corso, I suggest bringing them home when you can be on vacation for at least two weeks. I feel if they are trained right they do not need a crate. They are very easy to train -- my dogs have all been broken in two weeks.

This breed needs a lot of exercise and running, but they are also very happy to spend the day on the couch. If you work all day, have a dog walker come in and out or if you have a secure fenced yard, put in a doggy door.

Cane Corsos are fine with cats. My dogs are also great with small children and the elderly. They are very smart and gentle, but having said that, like any breed, if you teach them to be bad or let them go untrained you are in for trouble. Make it very clear what are toys and what are not. Put the toys in a bin and teach them that this is their box of goodies. My dogs k...

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