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Some FAQs about Corgi​

Corgis can make great first-time dogs, due to their affectionate nature, intelligence and small size. They are happy in most environments and get on well with children.

This breed has an excellent disposition, is highly affectionate, loyal, and they adore their families. Additionally, Corgis need to be around their humans the majority of the time to prevent destructive behaviors, and this is perfect for families who have children or stay-at-home moms.

Corgis are known for being intelligent, playful, and loyal to their families. However, since they were bred to herd, they can be very bossy and will attempt to do things their way. Because of this assertive temperament, Corgis are not recommended for families with children under the age of 5.

Yes. Corgis are known to bark excessively. There are two breeds: the Pembroke Welsh Corgi and the Cardigan Welsh Corgi. Some may not bark as much as others, but it depends on certain factors.

Corgis are intelligent, gentle, and incredibly cute. But, like all dogs, they need to be properly house trained to avoid making a mess on the floor. Through patience and positive reinforcement, you’ll find it easy to get your puppy to do its business outside.

These dogs are easy to keep and do well with a minimal amount of food. Added weight can be an extra strain on the long, low back. Exercise is a must, both for mental health and to keep the weight under control. Corgis are people oriented and thus love to work with them and enjoy training.

7 Important Things to Know Before Owning a Corgi
  • Corgis aren’t quiet dogs…at all.
  • There’s really no need to dock a Corgi’s tail anymore.
  • Corgis need more exercise than you think.
  • Corgis are way too smart for their own good.
  • Corgis can get nippy with you.
  • Corgis can do everything…if there’s food involved.
  • Constant jumping can be a problem for your Corgi.

Corgis have an average lifespan of around 12–15 years.

Like most of the herding breeds, they’re smart and easy to train. In fact, they’re rated as the 11th smartest breed in Stanley Coren’s book The Intelligence of Dogs. Corgis excel in agility, obedience, tracking and, of course, herding. They’ll also get into trouble if you don’t keep them busy!

How to buy Corgi in Japan?

STEP 1: Contact Us via:

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To get the fastest response, we recommend you message us via Whatsapp.


STEP 2: Tell us you want a Corgi and we are happy to hear more about other details like: gender, coat color, your expense, and your special request if you have one.

To save time, let fill out the form below with something like: Hello! or I need a dog. and that is enough to start our good cooperation.


*Please Note: It is difficult to know which breeder is trustworthy when you are in another country. But fortunately there are reputable associations that can guarantee the quality of breeders who are members of their association. These can be mentioned as Japan Kennel Club – JKC, The Kennel Club of Japan – KC or Nihonken Hozonkai – 日保 and many other associations (JABC, JCC, ICC, CPRO, JCU, KCP, ACC, CCJ, KCC, NMSA, WCA, JMSA, ZCC). Dogs and Cats sold by breeders belonging to these associations are always accompanied by a pedigree certificate.

JP-Pets will act on your behalf, carry out the necessary export procedures quickly, accurately and professionally to ensure that the dog can be delivered to your hands. About exporting methods, you can see more here: Exporting Methods.

Talk to us and get a free consultation from our experts.



Corgi have a long history as cattle-herders and guard dogs in Wales. The more widely known of the two breeds, the Pembroke Welsh Corgi, is distinguishable from the Cardigan Welsh Corgi by its slightly smaller ears and shorter tail. This alert and energetic little dog makes an excellent watchdog and enjoys family life. Their tendency to occasionally revert to their herding instincts and nip ankles can be minimized by early training. Pembroke Welsh Corgis tend to put on weight easily, so need a well-regulated regime of diet and exercise.

The Breed History

Though often considered an offshoot of the Cardigan Welsh Corgi family, the Pembroke Corgis may trace further back, to about the year 1107. Various breeds are thought to have contributed to the corgi type including Shipperke, Finnish Spitz, Keeshond, Swedish Vallhunds, and Samoyed. Cross breeding with Cardigans occurred, and only in the last 75 years have the registries bred separately. The Pembroke lines matured in Pembrokeshire, Wales. Corgi is thought to mean dog in Celtic, or in Welsh, dwarf dog. This breed
was brought to the public’s attention as the chosen pets of Queen Elizabeth. AKC first recognized Pembrokes in 1934.

Physical Characteristics

Height at Withers: female 10-12” (25.4-30.5 cm), male 10-12”
(25.4-30.5 cm)

Weight: females under 28 lb (12.5 kg), males under 30 lb (13.5 kg).

Coat: A short to medium length, it is composed of an undercoat and coarser outer coat. The dog is shown basically untrimmed. White is acceptable in markings of chest, leg, neck and small amounts only on face. Body colors are black and tan, red, fawn, and
sable. Predominantly white coats, or coats with a bluish/smoky cast are serious faults. Some dogs are tri-colored.

Longevity: 12-15 years

Recognized Behavior Issues and Traits

This is considered an ideal small housedog because of their friendly intelligence. They are also reported to be loud vigilant alarm barkers. Breed standards are firm that the dog should not be shy or vicious. They may try to herd their humans by nipping at heels, but can be trained away from this behavior. They are devoted, and are a bit more active on average than the Cardigan Corgis, though perhaps gentler on average. The coat just needs routine grooming and they are considered moderate shedders. At the very least, a few brisk walks daily are needed, and they should only be turned out into fenced enclosures. Obedience training is strongly recommended, along with early training and socialization. They need close human contact, and if left alone for long periods, they may chew or bark.

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