Basenji Breeders Kingsland GA

Looking for Basenji Breeders in Kingsland? We have compiled a list of businesses and services around Kingsland that should help you with your search. We hope this page helps you find Basenji Breeders in Kingsland.

Dixie Acres
(912) 496-6191
6396 Crews Community Rd
Folkston, GA
Breeds
English Toy Spaniel

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Gilbert, Shiera, Dvm - Nassau Veterinary Hospital
(904) 225-2050
851015 US Hwy 17
Yulee, FL

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Hicks Jr, James E, Dvm - Amelia Island Animal Hospital
(904) 261-7153
1470 S 8th St
Fernandina Beach, FL

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Brinkhaus Rottweilers
(386) 747-9776
Chatsworth, GA
Breeds
Rottweiler

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Marchwind Kennel
(229) 268-2963
3665 Hwy 215
Vienna, GA
Breeds
Italian Greyhound

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Betz, Christy, DVM - Integrity Animal Hospital
(912) 729-4077
5200 Hwy 17 N
Kingsland, GA

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Stacy, Greg R, Dvm - Fernandina Beach Animal Clinic
(904) 277-4408
1868 S 14th St
Fernandina Beach, FL

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Sanders Kennels
(770) 475-6009
4160 Earney Rd
Woodstock, GA
Breeds
Perro De Presa Canario

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BD Rottweilers
(706) 652-3199
Maysville, GA
Breeds
Rottweiler

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Hopecrest Cotons
(770) 241-0489
2425 Flint Creek Dr
Cumming, GA
Breeds
Coton De Tulear

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Basenji - Guide to Basenjis

Basenji Description: The Basenji is one of the most ancient breeds dating back to the pharaohs. This sleek and elegant breed can be found in Egyptian tombs and wall drawings dating back thousands of years ago. Also known as the "Congo Dog", they were originally bred for hunting small game by coursing.

When Egypt fell, the Basenji breed became scarce. It is possible these dogs were given up when Egypt lost a war against Sudan and valuable items such as dogs were turned over along with precious metals and women.

Basenjis were first exported to England in 1895, but they perished due to distemper. In 1937, another attempt to England was made while a pair of dogs were also exported to the United States. There was only one survivor from the litter produced by this pair in the US - a male named Boris. In 1941, a female was imported and was mated with Boris. And, together, they produced the first American litter of Basenjis.

The name Basenji means "small wild thing from the bush".

Height: The heigh for a Basenji is approximately 17 inches (43 cm) for dogs and 16 inches (40 cm) for bitches.

Weight: The weight for Basenji dogs is approximately 24 pounds (11 kg) and 22 pounds (10 kg) for bitches.

Coat Type: The Basenji has a short, smooth, shiny and very fine coat. Grooming is minimal. Very light or no shedding. The Basenji cleans itself the same way a cat does. Ideal for an owner with allergies.

Color: Acceptable colors for the Basenji's coat include: chestnut red; pure black; tricolor (pure black, chestnut red and white); and brindle (black stripes on a background of chestnut red); all with white feet, chest and tail tip. White legs, blaze and collar are optional. White should not dominate the primary color.

Temperament: The Basenji is alert, playful, energetic and curious. It is independent, yet also affectionate and does not like to left alone for long periods. This breed doesn't bark, but makes a sound like a mix of a chortle and yodel. These dogs should not be trusted with non-canine animals and their owner should be aware of their climbing abilities which enables them to easily climb chain wire fences. The Basenji does best with older, good children. They like to chew, so its owner should give them plenty of toys. The Basenji can be reserved with strangers. It does well with training and is eager to please its master.

Health Problems: According to results from a 2004 UK Kennel Club survey, many Basenjis suffer from PRA, which causes blindness and Fanconi's syndrome - an inheritable disorder in which the kidneys fail to reabsorb electrolytes and nutrients. This can cause kidney failure. The most common health issues noted by owners were dermatological and urologic. Other health issues include hip dysplasia, resulting in loss of mobility and arthritis-like symptoms and malabsorption, or immunoproliferative enteropathy - an autoimmune intestinal disease that leads to anorexia, chronic diar...

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