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While Jack Russell terriers often make great family pets, it’s important that they are taught proper obedience and that children are also taught proper boundaries. These dogs are playful and fun-loving, though, making them terrific companions for active families.
Yes, Jack Russells bark a lot. Jack Russel’s are naturally born to have a protective instinct, are territorial, and are bred to hunt. Jack Russells are loyal and protective of their home and owners, which can cause excessive barking when other humans or dogs are present.
Bred to Be Fearless and Feisty. Jack Russell terriers are tough, tenacious, athletic, and super friendly. This energetic dog was bred to be a working dog and still displays the cleverness that made it a highly-sought after hunting dog back in the early 19th century.
Small and friendly, Jack Russell Terriers are suitable for a variety of owners, including first-time dog owners. As well as being great for those in live in an apartment or a flat, they are best suited to active owners who can keep up with their boundless energy.
Jack Russells are highly trainable, but they need the right kind of training. The most important part is to provide your dog with a loving, positive environment where he feels safe.
Consistency is the most crucial part of training a Jack Russell. They learn quickly, but you need to be consistent with the training if you want it to stick.
Yes, Jack Russell’s are extremely intelligent dogs. They are quick learners and capable of understanding what humans want from them.
They’re confident dogs and very loyal to their owners (often picking a favourite person!). They’re always on the go which makes them good for active households. They are clever dogs who love people, making Jack Russells a popular choice for first-time owners.
Yes, Jack Russell’s can be left at home without any problems. He’s probably sleeping. 12-14 hours a day approximately and so sleeping your dog. It turns out that 50% of the time the dog is asleep, 30% — awake and just lying around, and 20% — lead an active lifestyle. Puppies and old dogs of Jack Russell breed sleep more than healthy adult dogs.
As Jack Russells are family committed dogs, they are especially attached to one person they love most. They do not like to separate from them, and they will follow that particular person everywhere he/she goes. Sometimes it may be annoying to that person, but that is the nature of the Jack Russells.
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*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.
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Bouncy and bold, this working terrier is named after the Reverend John Russell, who bred them in the 1800s to flush out foxes. Today, this breed makes an excellent rat-catcher and an affectionate and exuberant companion. It has shorter legs than its more squarely built cousin, the Parson Russell Terrier (see p.195). There are two coat types: smooth-haired and wire-haired.
The breed was cultivated for over 200 years in the south of England. The breed progenitors are thought to be the extinct Black-and-Tan terrier and the Old English White Terrier. The first Jack Russell terrier dogs were brought to America around 1930. Breed nomenclature is quite confusing. Parson Jack Russell Terrier was often used as a synonym for this breed, but in England and in the UKC standard, the Parson Jack Russell Terrier breed is different. Differences in the Parson terrier standard include inclusion of three coat types, longer legs and shorter body, and being larger in stature. In those constituencies, the Jack Russell Terrier breed name is limited to terriers standing less than twelve inches. Parson John Russell was considered to be the original breeder of this general type of terriers. The Jack Russell terrier breed is popular with the horsy set, and further gained popularity following feature roles in television series as the Eddie and Wishbone characters.
Fox hunting and ratting was the original purpose for which the breed determination, fearlessness and agility were bred into them. They were baying terriers, and were not developed to kill the quarry, just bolt them out.
Height at Withers: AKC ideal size is for the male, 14” (35.5 cm), and female 13” (33 cm)
Weight: 9 lb (4 kg) up to 13-17 lb (6-7.5 kg)
Coat: Two coat types in the AKC standard:
Smooth: Double coated with a hard outer flat layer and a dense undercoat.
Broken: Also double coated, but the outer coat stands flat and is broken, with some curling and waving of the hairs.
White or predominantly white with tan or black, and also tri-color are accepted colors. Brindle is disqualifying but grizzled is acceptable. Markings are preferred on extremities such as the face, ears and tail tip.
Longevity: 13-15 years
Points of Conformation: Jack Russell Terriers are medium-boned and well muscled with almost square conformation. They possess a keen expression and lively attitude. The eyes are moderate in size, dark in color and almond-shaped. They have small triangular ears with moderately thick leathers, pointed tips, and ears are folded forward with the fold at the level of the top of the skull or slightly higher. The head is also characterized by a flat skull, well-defined stop and black nose. The moderately long and arched neck is free of throatiness. The topline is level, abdomen is moderately tucked up, and the thorax is moderate in depth and narrow. The tail is high set and thick and normally docked to provide a handhold length at maturity (4” or 10 cm), Limbs are straight boned, feet are compact with tough pads, and the gait is powerful with long strides.
Reported breed attributes include High activity, sometimes hyperactive in fact, happy, but can be snappy or aggressive with moving targets and other dogs. May see small pets as prey even after being socialized with them. Also described as intelligent, bouncy, springy, lively (exuberant), and friendly with family and strangers, though some are aloof with strangers. They have low grooming needs. Considered good in town or country but not for condo or apartment life. They have a moderate shedding tendency. They are diggers and have high exercise needs. Fences need to be high and secure since they can climb over and dig under fences quite effectively. They like close human companionship, and activities that provide mental stimulation to help prevent boredom vices. They have a high barking tendency and are good alarm barkers. Their assertive nature means that early socialization with children and other pets, and obedience training are important. Not recommended for homes with children under 6 years of age since they do not always tolerate young children well.