Borzoi Breeders Flagstaff AZ

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

Southwest Bulldogs
(928) 522-9228
Flagstaff, AZ
Breeds
English Bulldog

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Alpine Animal Hospital
(928) 774-9441
1066 W Route 66
Flagstaff, AZ

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Arizona Black Shepherds
928-300-2263 or 928-634-32327
2220 E Mingus Ave
Cottonwood, AZ
Breeds
German Shepherd Dog

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Chiricahua Retrievers
(520) 678-2531
6380 Windsong Ln
Willcox, AZ
Breeds
Golden Retriever

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Midernoch Dachshunds
(623) 388-0351
PO Box 728
Wittmann, AZ
Breeds
Dachshund

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Aspen Veterinary Clinic
(928) 526-2423
7861 N Us Highway 89
Flagstaff, AZ

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Hoffman, Scott, DVM - Canyon Pet Hospital
(928) 774-5197
12 S Mikes Pike
Flagstaff, AZ

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Cademuir Cavaliers
(480) 380-4536
18904 E Chandler Heights Rd
Queen Creek, AZ
Breeds
Cavalier King Charles Spaniel

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Majestic Mi-ki's
7701 W Acoma Dr
Peoria, AZ
Breeds
Mi-Ki

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Pumamere
(520) 743-7570
5630 N Abington Rd
Tucson, AZ
Breeds
Rhodesian Ridgeback

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Borzoi - Guide to Borzois

Description: The Borzoi is a long coated impressive sized breed that has a well developed, slightly elongated body and a narrow and long skull. Its appearance which is often referred to as being aristocratic, elegant, exotic and graceful, is also one of pure beauty. The Borzoi is a very old breed with ancestors possibly dating back to the 13th century which is when the first reference of a similar type dog was mentioned. It has been claimed the Borzoi was developed by crossing a native Russian breed with a Saluki type dog, but this is just an educated guess and no one knows with absolute certainty. It wasn't until 1650 the first breed standard was written and since then not much has been changed.

Borzois were developed, bred and owned by Russian nobleman and had a significant place in the country's culture. For hundreds of years, nobility used Borzoi for hunting small game (by sight not scent) as well as wolves for which they earned the name Russian Wolfhound. This name was used the United States up until 1936. Borzois had become popular with European aristocrats by the end of the 19th century and often were given as gifts to royalty.

In 1889, the first Borzoi entered the United States from England and by 1891, the breed was recognized the American Kennel Club in the Hound Group. Today the Borzoi is most commonly used as a companion and family pet, although they are also used in lure coursing and by farmers in the United States to help control the coyote population.

Height: When measured at withers, the height for a male Borzoi is at least 28 inches (71 cm) and 26 inches (66 cm) for females.

Weight: The weight of the Borzoi is between 60 - 105 pounds (23 - 48 cm). Females weigh less than males.

Coat Type: The Borzoi's coat is long, silky, soft and flat. It is wavy or has short curls. The hair around the neck is dense, plentiful and curly. To help maintain the Borzoi's coat, it should be brushed daily and bathed only when needed. Females shed seasonally, but if spayed, will shed the same as males - annually. Borzois are heavy shedders. Note: Male Borzois commonly have a more impressive coat than females.

Color: According to AKC Standard, the Borzois coat can be of any color or combination of colors.

Temperament: The Borzoi is affectionate, quiet and intelligent. This breed is loyal and devoted to its family and is generally good with well behaved children - however rough housing is out as this breed does not like type of play. Additionally, supervision with Borzois and children (especially small kids) is always recommended. It is important this breed is properly trained and socialized - starting in puppyhood. Borzois do well in training, but it must be done in a firm, consistent, patient and gentle manner. These dogs can be stubborn and are independent. Borzois need daily exercise - long walks or running are both ideal. They must always be on a lease and if not, then in a secure area since their n...

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