6 weeks old
Ready to leave 28th November
They are microchipped, fled and wormed upto date. They have been handled daily. They are farm bred. Both parents are long haired border collies.
Good with children as they are puppies they are very giddy, they do jump up and nibble but not nasty.
Can be viewed with mum.
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Be extra cautious with online transactions!
We encourage you to read these guidelines before buying or adopting a dog.
Carry out the research so you have the necessary knowledge of the pet you are getting. Since owning a dog is a big commitment, you should research about the breed fully to make sure it fits your current lifestyle and budget.
Take time to visit the advertiser's home to confirm if they are genuine. Do not settle for online communications and photos. UK Pets does not verify the authenticity of all advertisers. The advertiser should allow you to personally see the puppies with the puppies' mother. If they keep on giving you excuses why you could not visit their home or the address stated in the advert is not the accurate and permanent location of the pet, consider this a red flag.
Never pay anything online through money transfer companies especially if you have not personally visited the advertiser and seen the puppy, this includes deposit and delivery cost for the puppy. There is also no means to recover your money if issues arise. Before closing a deal, you must have signed a well-defined contract.
The advertiser should only release the puppies when they are 8 weeks old or older. They should be responsible enough to know that separating the puppy from the mother earlier results in medical and behavioural issues.
Reading Time: 4 minutes
A farmer may purchase and use a quad bike to herd livestock animals, but nothing beats the hard work and company of a sheepdog assistant. Sure, not all canines have the characteristics fit for sheepdog training, but with good training, he may give you a decade or more of excellent service.
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Addison's disease in dogs is characterized by the decrease in the production of hormones by the adrenal glands. The disease is called the "The Great Pretender" since it is commonly misdiagnosed. Its symptoms resemble the symptoms of many other diseases which makes it difficult to diagnose.