Dachshund Breeders York PA

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Windsor Springs
(717) 246-0936
395 Newcomer Rd
Windsor, PA
Breeds
Mastiff

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Pembroke Welsh Corgi Club of America
(781) 934-0110
RR 1 Box 1733
Stewartstown, IL
Breeds
Welsh Corgi, Pembroke

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Body Guard Cane Corso
(917) 417-3559
2027 Candlewood Dr
Blakeslee, PA
Breeds
Cane Corso

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Sun Valley Bouviers
(724) 537-2723
1277 Latrobe Crabtree
Latrobe, PA
Breeds
Bouvier Des Flandres

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Sass'n Dash Kennel
(610) 429-4629
5369 Route 98
Java Center, PA
Breeds
Jack Russell Terrier

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Tobi Kennels
(717) 764-0708
4045 Board Rd
Manchester, PA
Breeds
Rhodesian Ridgeback

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Dachshund Club of America Inc
(270) 926-9389
PO Box 923
Fogelsville, PA
Breeds
Dachshund

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Whites Shih Tzu and Pugs
(724) 529-7251
656 Reservior Rd
Vanderbilt, PA
Breeds
Pug

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Imperial Kingdom Blue Bullies
(610) 563-1898
407 Bucktoe Rd
Avondale, PA
Breeds
American Pit Bull Terrier

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National Shiba Club of America
(724) 733-2888
230 Falls Village Rd
Pittsburg, PA
Breeds
Shiba Inu

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Dachshund Information, Pictures of Dachshunds

Dachshund Dogs

Dachshunds may look cute and cuddly, but they are tirelessly energetic, clever and curious—some might even say “intense.” Always up for a walk, run or a game in the park, they can easily get bored when left to their own devices for too long. Sometimes, that can involve chewing things.

Dachshund
 

 
What They Are Like to Live With

Though very loyal to their owners, Dachshunds can take time to warm up to other people. The benefit, however, is that their (sometimes) relentless barking at the sign of strangers makes them an extremely handy—and compact—guard dog.

Dachshunds, true to their hunting lineage, love the outdoors. With a decent-sized yard to run around, they will frolic: chasing small animals, fervently barking and possibly digging a few holes. They will also be happy in an apartment (they are among the most popular city dogs), but require lots of play, interaction and regular walks to stay in physical and mental shape.

Things You Should Know

Dachshunds are proud and bold. With proper attention, positive reinforcement and training, they will surprise you with a lovable and dependable temperament. They thrive with single people or families with older children. Very young children could lack the necessary patience and maturity required with Dachshunds.

Dachshunds are prone to back problems, due to their long spine and short rib cage. If allowed to jump down from a bed or couch, they can easily slip a disk. For this reason, it is also important to hold them properly, supporting their full frame. (Warning: You’ll find most Dachshunds will resist being picked up).

Also, be sure to ration their food appropriately: Dachshunds can gain weight quickly, causing more back problems and other issues.

A healthy Dachshund can live as long as 16 years, providing years of fun and companionships.

Dachshund History

A breed dating back to at least the Middle Ages, Dachshunds —coming from the German dach, which means “badger,” and hund, which means “dog”—were used widely in 17th century Germany as hunting dogs. Their short, sleek frames and an incredible sense of smell allowed them to hunt above ground, below ground and track animals for days at a time. Various sizes were developed over the years—i.e., smaller Dachshunds for hunting foxes and larger Dachshunds for hunting boar—and in 1895 the Dachshund Club of America began to promote the breed in the U.S.

The Look of a Dachshund

The Dachshund “look” is hard to miss: low, long and short with a vigorous and muscular body that somehow stays solid and balanced in spite of its squat frame. Its elongated, convex head is erect and alert with ears that hang low and a pair of friendly oval eyes. The base of the neck slopes down to a protruding chest and a tighter abdomen, and the tail follows the line of the back. Dachshunds come in three varieties— smooth, longhaired and wire-haired—and colors can vary from solids of red, tan or yellow or combinations...

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