English Setter Breeders Moorhead MN

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

Stockmen's Veterinary Clinic
(701) 433-1990
802 West Main Ave SE
Fargo, ND
Hours
Monday 8:00 AM - 6:00 PM
Tuesday 8:00 AM - 6:00 PM
Wednesday 8:00 AM - 6:00 PM
Thursday 8:00 AM - 6:00 PM
Friday 8:00 AM - 6:00 PM
Saturday Closed
Sunday Closed
Services
Animal Flea Control, Animal Microchipping, Declawing, Large Animal Vet, Small Animal Vet, Spaying/Neutering, Veterinarians, Veterinary Dentistry, Veterinary Euthanasia, Veterinary House Calls, Veterinary Medical Specialties, Veterinary Surgery

Southgate Veterinary Hospital
(701) 298-9455
1415 32ND Ave S
Fargo, ND

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Owl's Nest Ranch
(612) 382-4191
3775 County Rd 92 N
Maple Plain, MN
Breeds
Jack Russell Terrier

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Chesapeake Rags
(952) 469-2490
9120 280th St W
Northfield, MN
Breeds
Coton De Tulear

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Mysticknight Cavaliers
(952) 249-0283
3600 Croftview Ter
Minnetonka, MN
Breeds
Cavalier King Charles Spaniel

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Airport Animal Hospital
(701) 293-8888
2401 University Dr N
Fargo, ND

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West Fargo Animal Hospital
(701) 282-2898
730 13TH Ave E
West Fargo, ND

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ForeverGreen Kennels
(952) 469-3221
8150 250th St W
Farmington, MN
Breeds
Leonberger

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Stirling Collies
(320) 558-2670
15525 Grover Ave NW
Clearwater, MN
Breeds
Collie

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Donna Beadle
(612) 718-7693
27375 Dakota Ave
Elko, MN
Breeds
Berger Picard

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English Setter - Guide to English Setters

Description: The English Setter is a large, gundog breed with a natural bird instinct. These graceful and friendly dogs are of two types: show and field. Show dogs have a silky, flowing coat while the field dog's coat is shorter. Overall, the field type is also a bit smaller.

The origins of Setters date back to the 1500s in France and were the result of crossing Spanish and French pointers. Today's Setters are believed to be the result of crosses of the large Water Spaniel, Spring Spaniel and the Spanish Pointer.

Edward Laverack and R.L. Purcel Llewellin both play a significant role in the development of the present day English Setter. In about 1825, Laverack obtained and mated two Setters "Ponto" and "Old Moll" from Rev. A. Harrison who had kept the breed pure for over 35 years. "Laverack Setters" were specifically recognized for their beauty and refinement and are the base of today's show dogs. The first show for the English Setter was held at Newcastle-on-Tyne in 1859.

Years later, Llewellin developed from Laverack's best dogs, a type with excellent field abilities. It is this strain which became the foundation of today's field type - and is also referred to as "Llewellin Setters". The Carnegie Museum of Pittsburgh has a statue of the field-trial setter "Count Noble" on display. While there are two different types of English Setters and they can vary in appearance, these dogs are of one breed.

The American Kennel Club recognized the English Setter breed in the Sporting Group in 1884.

Height: The height for a English Setter dog is 24-27 inches (61-69cm) and females 23-26 inches (58-66cm)

Weight:
The weight for a English Setter dog is 55-80 pounds (25-36kg) and females 45-70 pounds (20-32kg)

Coat Type:
The English Setter's coat is fine, flat, medium or long length (depending upon the type). Feathering on the ears, tail, legs and stomach. Regular brushing and combing will keep the coat in good condition and bathing needed only when necessary. The English Setter is an average shedder.

Color:
The English Setter's coat can have various speckled colors which are known as belton. Combinations are white with black (blue belton), white with orange flecks (orange belton), white with orange flecks and lighter nose is lemon belton, white with liver flecks (Liver Belton) or "Tricolor" which is blue or liver belton with Tan markings on the face, chest and legs.

Temperament: The English Setter is a friendly, intelligent and gentle breed. These dogs enjoy attention, do well with children and other dogs. English Setters love being outdoors although they should never be kept as outside dogs. English Setters do well with training, but should never be treated harshly. The field type is more active and can be strong-willed and mischievous. The show type is more laid back.

Health Problems:
English Setters are a relatively healthy breed. The foll...

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