Search Results: 'cairn terrier puppies'
Cairn Terriers for Beginners
For families and people that want a dog that is energetic, happy, intelligent and a very loyal pet and protector the Cairn Terrier is a perfect match. They are outgoing in their personalities and... More > often don't seem to realize that they are a small dog. A natural watchdog, the Cairn Terrier can be stranger, dog and pet aggressive if not properly socialized. The Cairn Terrier will often attack much large dogs in their role as protectors, so care must be taken to keep them safe and away from larger breeds that could easily cause the smaller dog injury. With proper socialization they can be excellent companion dogs for both other breeds of dogs as well as non-canine pets. A natural hunter, Cairn Terriers will chase and need to be kept within a fence or on a leash to prevent them from running off on a hunt...
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Learn to Understand & Train your Cairn Terrier Dog to Have Good Behavior
1. The Characteristics of a Cairn Terrier Puppy or Dog
2. What You Should Know About Puppy Teeth
3. Some Helpful Tips for Raising Your Cairn Terrier Puppy
4. Are Rawhide Treats Good for Your... More > Cairn Terrier?
5. How to Crate Train Your Cairn Terrier
6. When Should You Spay Or Neuter Your Dog?
7. When Your Cairn Terrier Makes Potty Mistakes
8. How to Teach your Cairn Terrier to Fetch
9. Make it Easier and Healthier for Feeding Your Cairn Terrier
10. When Your Cairn Terrier Has Separation Anxiety, and How to Deal With It
11. When Your Cairn Terrier Is Afraid of Loud Noises
12. How to Stop Your Cairn Terrier From Jumping Up On People
13. How to Build A Whelping Box for a Cairn Terrier or Any Other Breed of Dog
14. How to Teach Your Cairn Terrier to Sit
15. Why Your Cairn Terrier Needs a Good Soft Bed to Sleep In
16. How to Stop Your Cairn Terrier From Running Away or Bolting Out the Door
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A Beginners Guide to Australian Terriers
The Australian Terrier is descended from the rough coated type terriers brought from Great Britain to Australia in the early 19th century. The ancestral types of all of these breeds were kept to... More > eradicate mice and rats. The Australian Terrier shares ancestors with the Cairn Terrier, Shorthaired Skye Terrier, and the Dandie Dinmont Terrier; Yorkshire Terriers and Irish Terriers were also crossed into the dog during the breed's development.
Development of the breed began in Australia about 1820, and the dogs were at first called the Rough Coated Terrier. The breed was officially recognised in 1850, and later renamed as the Australian Terrier in 1892. The Australian Terrier was shown at a dog show for the first time in 1906 in Melbourne, and was also shown in Great Britain about the same time. The Kennel Club (UK) recognised the breed in 1933.< Less