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Pomeranians are known for being smart, curious, energetic, feisty, and bold. They are typically very playful and love to be the center of attention. They can make great pets for families but may not be the best choice for those who have small children.
Pomeranians are typically very friendly, playful and active. The breed is very protective of their owners and love to be around them. They are very intelligent and are easily trained. They rank 23rd in Stanley Coren’s “The Intelligence of Dogs”, being of excellent working/obedience intelligence.
Many people don’t realize that Pomeranians are one of the breeds with a tendency to bark often. So when you adopt or buy one, it’s essential to know their needs and how much time they need outside for exercise.
The life expectancy of a Pomeranian is 12 to 16 years. A well-bred dog on a good diet with appropriate exercise will have few health problems; if kept trim and fit, the Pomeranian is a sturdy dog.
Because of their small size, Pomeranians can be injured from rough handling by a child. So a Pom might not be a good fit for a family until the kids are old enough to learn to handle dogs with care.
Pomeranians can be good apartment dogs, as they don’t require a lot of space to meet their energy and play needs. However, they can be vocal dogs that might disturb nearby neighbors.
Pomeranians are one of the best breeds to have as a watchdog. It could be hard to believe because they’re super tiny and cute. But boy, can they bark!
Whenever the Pom spots an unwanted visitor or something unusual, he will set off the alarm, a.k.a. his bark. Nothing that’s off will remain unnoticed.
That’s a wonderful way to keep your home safe.
Pomeranians are good dogs for first-time dog owners. They’re sweet, affectionate little dogs that love to be around their owners and be social. They require a minimum of two walks a day to be happy and get their exercise needs met. While they shed, regular brushing and grooming can help keep their fur under control.
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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.
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.
Smallest of the German spitz-type dogs, the Pomeranian was selectively bred down to “toy” size during the 19th century. Intelligent and attentionseeking, the Pomeranian readily returns affection and will become devoted to its owner. Amazingly fast for their size, these dogs should be supervised if running loose. The thick coat is not difficult to groom.
Pomeranians are a Spitz-type breed that originated from sled dogs in Iceland and Lapland. They were bred down from much larger dogs in Pomerania and Germany. They are similar in type to the modern Klein German Spitz. Queen Victoria brought them into the limelight in Britain.
Height at Withers: 8-11” (20-28 cm)
Weight: 3-7 lb (1.5-3 kg).
Coat: Double coated, with a profuse fluffy glossy outer coat consisting of long harsh hairs, and a soft dense undercoat. Feathering includes a frill over neck and chest, and limb and tail feathering. All colors and patterns are allowed, though the red-orange coat is most popular. It takes a few years for the coat to reach full density and length.
Longevity: 15 years.
Points of Conformation: Sturdy, compact conformation, high head carriage, profusely plumed tail sits flat over the short back, expression is described as fox-like, wide set eyes are large and dark, almond shaped and set low on the skull. The top of the skull is mildly domed, and the muzzle short and fine. Ears are high and pricked, the stop well defined, nose and eyelid margins are black (or self in some colors such as blue and brown). The short neck is well muscled and the back is short. The topline is level, thorax fairly deep with well sprung ribs, limbs are straight and short, feet are compact and straight. .
Traits ascribed to the breed include: Gentle temperament, very active and outgoing, alert, curious, and intelligent. Good alarm barker/watchdog. Moderate exercise requirements, good with children, some are finicky eaters, and regular grooming is needed, particularly during the shedding season. They enjoy learning games, tricks and obedience training.