Frenchie puppies! Wow! JuneBug had an outstanding litter of SEVEN
Wow! Two litters! Libby had her babies Saturday, December 28th at 4 am. 2 boys and 1 girl! We had been waiting, anxiously since Libby & Molly both were due to deliver on Christmas Day...
Molly acted her normal self all day Saturday, no signs of labor at all...Until 5 pm, then it was on! By 8 pm, contractions were frequent, by 10pm there still were no pups...Off to the emergency vet! After an oxytocin shot, one delivered at the vet, then one arrived in the truck on the way home! 1 girl, 1 boy, super tiny!
We expect Libby's pups to mature to 5-7#, while Molly's pups should stay small at 2-4#. Pics & prices coming soon!
So, latest video update from Bella's family came today & literally made me LOL!! At 2#7oz & 4 months old, she has learned to invade big sister Maggie's elevated food bowl!
Morkies= highly food motivated ;)
Excited about Fall/Winter puppies!
Lots going on for the upcoming season! Mimi has been bred to Cash and ultrasound has shown her to be pregnant with preliminary due date of October 2nd! From prior litters, we expect white/cream colored French Bulldog puppies from this breeding...
Lucy Loo has also been bred to Cash! Her ultrasound is scheduled for September 9th! This will be her first litter, and could get any color....Lucy is cream bred to Cash(blonde fawn), but Lucy's sire is brindle...
Also, we expect Frenchie Pug babies again!! Isabelle's first litter all went to excellent furever homes near and far! All report that this breed is an excellent addition to the family, loves children and very sociable.
And, of course, Morkies! Morkies! Morkies! Kitty and Bentley have been matched again for some tiny babies...Will be a busy Holiday Season!!
Maltese puppies have arrived!
Miss Kitty had 2 boys and 1 girl early morning Friday, all are doing great!
My niece Tiffany at Puppy Palace is expecting TWO litters of Champion lined AKC boxer puppies, expecting ALL colors and great conformation! The stud used is CHAMP, huge flashy reverse brindle!
For info, email, text or call me! I will post pics asap!
For most people Easter brings egg hunts, baskets and chocolate bunnies. But be careful! These Easter customs can be dangerous to your pets' health.
The following seven holiday products are the most common Easter dangers:
Eggs - Dyed and Plastic
Shiny plastic eggs may look like toys to your pets. If they chew and swallow the plastic, it can cause intestinal problems that may require surgery. Fresh, hard boiled eggs are not dangerous, but eggs spoil quickly. If days later your pet finds and eats an egg that was undiscovered during the Easter hunt, it can make them very sick. Tip: Keep track of the number of eggs hidden and make
sure all are accounted for at the end of the hunt.
Cats are especially attracted to these shiny shreds, ingesting this "grass" may be lethal. Pets can not digest it, leading to the threads getting stuck in and damaging their intestines. Tip: Try using paper, or even real grass!
Make sure to tell your kids that sharing with the family pet could make them very sick. Still, supervision is key. Tip: Keep your pets in an "Easter free zone" during the festivities.
Easter lilies are one of the most poisonous plants for pets. Vomiting, lethargy and loss of appetite are symptoms of lily poisoning. Tip: Try faux lilies for the same look without the risk.
Too much sugar can also cause digestive upset. Additionally, the foil wrapping around candies can cause internal damage. The sharp pieces may tear your pet's esophagus or intestines. Tip: Be sure to keep a close eye on your pet and clean up all
Small toys are a choking hazard and should be kept away from cats and dogs. Be sure baskets are kept off the ground, or that pets are kept in another room while baskets are being unwrapped. Tip: Make sure all toys and parts are too big for your pet to fit in their mouth.
Baby chicks, bunnies and ducks may seem like the perfect Easter basket addition, but think twice! These cute babies grow up into large,
adult animals requiring full-time care, & they often carry Salmonella. Tip: Stuffed bunnies and chicks make a much better choice as Easter pets!
Love is in the air! My littlest yappers are flirty and funny!
We have a new character here and he is learning the routines real quick, lol... First thing to learn is that our girls are bossy! Little Snowball is a 3 pound maltese fluff ball that , at 3 years old, has been pampered beyond belief. He is now becoming accustomed to the girls (Miss Kitty, Pinky, Libby, etc_) yapping at him and borrowing his toys!
Might be looking forward to some puppies from Snowball and Miss Kitty soon, keep checking website for news!
The Frenchies are on break for the spring, Loving the milder weather, Cash and the new girls (Lucy and June) spend a lot of time playing chase and tag in the yard. Mimi and Buffy have decided to practice their couch potato skills and are getting chunky!!
Will keep yall updated!
Did you know that a spayed or neutered (sterilized) animal is better behaved?
Neutered dogs focus their attention on their human families. On the other hand, unsterilized, unsupervised males roam in search of a mate, risking injury in traffic and in fights with other males. They mark territory with urine and become more difficult to potty train. Indoors, male dogs may embarrass you by mounting furniture and human legs when stimulated. Dont confuse aggressiveness with protectiveness; a neutered dog protects his home and family just as well as an unneutered dog, and many aggression problems can be avoided by early neutering.
Female dogs attract males from great distances. Female dogs generally have a bloody discharge for about 2 to 3 week,
and can conceive for another week or so.
Did you know that a spayed or neutered animal will live a longer, healthier life?
The ASPCA strongly recommends spaying or neutering your pet as early as possible. Besides preventing unwanted breeding, neutering a male dog early, before six months of age prevents testicular cancer and prostate disease.
Spaying a female dog helps prevent pyometra (a pus-filled uterus) and prevent breast cancer; having this done before the first heat offers the best protection from these diseases
As long as puppy weighs more than 4 pounds and is 2 months old, he or she can be neutered or spayed. In fact, a female spayed before her first heat has one-seventh the risk of developing mammary cancer as an intact female.
My name is Caroline and I love my babies!