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Bringing in a Second Dog
One of the reasons I chose to raise the three breeds I do is because they are very social and sharing. Bichons, Shih Tzus, Poodles, and mixes of the any of these three breeds are bred to be great with children, other pets, non-shed, and non-territorial.
If you wish to have a second dog from the same 3 breeds I raise, it does not matter what combination of sexes you want. The key is that they needed to be fixed. The pack rules change when you are breeding but if they are raised as pets, it does not matter if you have two males, two females, or one male/one female.
They are many advantages to having two social dogs. They will live longer since they love
companionship. A younger dog will train quicker due following the
older dog lead. If you decide to purchase two puppies at the same time, you will have better success training each puppy on its own in the beginning.
The three breeds we raise can be from the same litter, two different litters, different ages, the same sex, or different sexes. It does not matter to them.
We have hunting dogs and all of the hunting dogs love playing with the puppies. I can show you
simple pack rules so an older dog does not get upset with a puppy’s playful biting. The rollover technique, calm down technique and kenneling are all great ways to train the puppy
of what it is allowed to do and what it is not allowed to do.
During the puppy play times, our 14 year English Springer, Curly became a puppy himself. Curly loves to put his head down and let the puppies tug at his ears. Curly pheasant hunted till he was 15. Rowdy, our French Brittany loves to lie on the floor and open his mouth while the puppies look at his gums, teeth, and tongue. They gently play fight and all enjoy the moment. Leo, our American Brittany loves to check out playtime. When Leo has had enough, he jumps up on the couch out of reach of the puppies. You have probably seen them photo bombing