We are looking for a Maltipoo pup either tan or apricot for our family. We really want a small new pup to our family and we will provide lots of love and cuddles to the little guy / gal
Safety Notice: NEVER send a payment or deposit online before viewing the Pet to confirm the advert is genuine. Read our Covid-19 safe buying guide.
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.
A dog’s size plays a big factor when dog owners search for the right canine companion. Of course, you would want a pooch that fits right in your lifestyle and your home. If you have your eyes set on getting a cockapoo, you may be curious on how big he gets and when he will stop growing. Know the answers to your questions by reading on.
Torn between an English springer and a cocker spaniel? Why not get the best of both breeds with a spunky Sprocker puppy? Although not recognised as an official breed by the Kennel Club, the Sprocker’s popularity is on the rise.
Cancer in dogs is prevalent; it is the leading reason for non-accidental death in canines. In fact, 50 per cent of pets reaching 8–10 years of age and beyond are likely to develop any types of cancer. This is considered true regardless of the dog breed or mixed breed.