Weimaraner Breeders Fort Myers FL

This page provides relevant content and local businesses that can help with your search for information on Weimaraner Breeders. You will find informative articles about Weimaraner Breeders, including "Weimaraner Information, Pictures of Weimaraners". Below you will also find local businesses that may provide the products or services you are looking for. Please scroll down to find the local resources in Fort Myers, FL that can help answer your questions about Weimaraner Breeders.

Rocky Mountain German Shepherd Dogs
(303) 816-1032
4323 Skates Cir
Fort Myers, CO
Breeds
German Shepherd Dog

Data Provided by:
Artistry Pups
(239) 292-1906
7228 Pelas Cir
N Ft Myers, FL
Breeds
Maltese

Data Provided by:
Vom Traumaft Rottweilers
(727) 542-6339
St. Petersburg, FL
Breeds
Rottweiler

Data Provided by:
ARC Beaucerons
(941) 232-0616
5690 Sarah Ave
Sarasota, FL
Breeds
Beauceron

Data Provided by:
Angel Wings Maltese
(352) 754-0376
Brooksville, FL
Breeds
Maltese

Data Provided by:
Katzenblut Shepherds
(239) 543-6378/543-2252
18221 Palm Creek Dr
North Fort Myers, FL
Breeds
German Shepherd Dog

Data Provided by:
Sheranda Collies
(239) 728-2276
19730 Little Ln
Alva, FL
Breeds
Collie (Rough)

Data Provided by:
Bella Joy Bullies
Hudson, FL
Breeds
English Bulldog
Certifications
AKC Certified

Data Provided by:
Stout Bordeaux
(954) 720-7587
6001 Black Plum Ct
Tamarac, FL
Breeds
Dogue De Bordeaux

Data Provided by:
Loyalville
(570) 814-9422
1048 SE Lynx Dr
Branford, FL
Breeds
German Shepherd Dog

Data Provided by:
Data Provided by:

Weimaraner Information, Pictures of Weimaraners

Weimaraner Dogs

Weimaraners are devoted and loving members of the family. But they are not the type of dog to follow rote commands or have predictable habits. Though smart, Weims can be selective about when and how they use their intelligence. For example, they may yawn while being taught how to “stay” or “roll over,” but the moment you turn your back, they’ve figured out how to turn a doorknob and sneak outside.

Weimaraner
 

 
What They Are Like to Live With

These dogs are eager to please and will follow commands, but they also have needs and demands that must be met for the relationship to work. Given lots of love and attention, daily exercise and “tasks,” not to mention personal space, your Weimaraner will be a happy, contented and cooperative pal.

Things You Should Know

Weimaraners have the tendency to rule the household if they are not trained properly. A strong-willed owner—with the time and ability to train, socialize and play—is almost essential. As with most dogs, neglect or poor treatment of a Weim can lead to destructive behavior that could include property damage, excessive barking and soiled carpets.

Very gentle and kind, Weimaraners can inadvertently knock things (and people) over. For this reason, they are probably not the best apartment dwellers. Make sure they get plenty of exercise and (if possible) a yard to play in.

On the subject of yards, Weims are very good at escaping them. Known to unlatch gates and jump fences, they can also dig like groundhogs. In addition, due to their athleticism, leaving Weimaraners unsupervised on a lead can be dangerous as they could hang themsleves. Experts do not recommend leaving them alone in the yard for significant periods.

A healthy Weimaraner can live as long as 17 years with 12 to 14 years being average. Common health problems include hip dysplasia, tumors and immune system disorders. Weims are also prone to bloat. Instead of one big meal, two smaller meals a day is sufficient.

Weimaraner History

The Weimaraner is a relatively new breed, dating back to only the 19th century. Bred by noblemen of the Weimar court who wanted a breed that exemplified all their favorite traits—good sense of smell, intelligence, fearlessness and speed—Weimaraners were used to hunt big-ticket items like deer and wolves. At this time, the dogs were very rare—in order to protect the purity of the breed, only members of a small club could purchase one. In the early 1900s an American dog fancier named Howard Knight joined the club, purchased two “Weims” and brought them back to the U.S. The AKC registered the breed in 1943.

The Look of a Weimaraner

Weimaraners are large, sleek dogs with noble and elegant lines. Their long heads, which have often been called “artistocratic,” have strong muzzles and long, hanging ears. They have gray noses and intelligent eyes that come in light gray, bluish gray and light amber. Weimaraners normally have long necks that lead down to...

Click here to read the rest of this article from Dogster