Prices For Solid Fawns and Flashy
Prices are firm and we do not offer discounts for the purchase of multiple puppies.
Fawn- A solid backround with hardly any white and a black mask.
Flashy- A solid backround with white on feet/legs, face and chest.
Classic Brindle- A red base color with black striping and a black mask.
Flashy Brindle- A red base color with black striping, and white markings on face, feet/legs, and chest.
Reverse Brindle- A black base color with red striping and a black mask.
Flashy Reverse- A black base color with red striping and white markings on feet, face/legs, and chest.
This is when then black striping seals over the red backround making the appearance of a black dog. Small amounts of red striping may still show through in the sun. These dogs are recognized as a Brindle and can also be Flashy.
White Boxers although not un-common or rare are not desired according to the AKC Standards. Thus we try not to produce any white puppies. However they make wonderful pets just as any other Boxer.
Some info on white Boxer's and some History of the Boxer can be found at the link below.
Here are some illustrations to show you the different colors
Brindle Flashy Brindle
Reverse Brindle Flashy Reverse Brindle
Seal Brindle Flashy Seal Brindle
Prices are firm!!! This litter does not come with AKC Papers, Pet Only.
You can contact us by email or phone.
Phone:520 424 6149
please leave a message if no answer. We are located in the small town of Coolidge AZ 85128.
Puppys will come with their 1st shots. Tails will be docked and dews removed by our family Veterinarian and each puppy usually comes with a starter pack. All vet documents will be provided at time of sale. We start weaning them at 5 weeks old and they will be on a Puppy diet. These puppies will be very socialized and are kept indoors until they are of age to play outside. They are handled by children and I do invite any interested to come and see the puppies. However no one will be allowed on the property untill they are a few weeks old, and you will be required to sanitize your hands before handling to ensure the safety of the puppies.
We do give the option of a 200.00 Deposit to hold the puppy of your choice. This deposit is non-refundable and we also reserve the right to refuse a sale to anyone at our discression. The deposit amount is deducted from the full amount of the puppy purchase price. The remaining sum is due before puppy is allowed to leave our property. Contracts will be provided if requested. We do guarantee the puppy to be in good health when it leaves our property. However we do not guarantee against Parvo, you are responsible for all remaining parvo/distemper shots to keep them immune. Please call with any questions.
See our method of Parasite Treatment. We believe in the health and safety of the pups. Natural is always best. We have had great success using their products.
What is Parvo?
Infection by the canine parvovirus (CPV) is an extremely contagious and fairly common disease of domestic dogs. It tends to primarily affect rapidly reproducing cells in puppies, especially the cells lining the digestive tract, causing acute onset of severe gastrointestinal distress.
Canine parvovirus is shed in the feces of dogs for several weeks after they become infected. Clinical disease is caused by oral contact with infected fecal matter, which can be present on a dog’s fur, feet, crate, bed, owners’ shoes, carpet and any number of other objects. This is called infection by the “fecal-oral” route. When a dog licks or ingests anything that is contaminated by parvovirus, it typically will become infected. Young dogs, immunocompromised dogs, highly stressed dogs and dogs with other illnesses are more susceptible to parvoviral infection. The incubation period for clinical parvoviral disease is between 5 and 10 days. However, infected dogs typically start shedding the virus in their feces well before they show any symptoms of sickness.
CPV infection occurs worldwide. It is most common in warm, wet seasons and environments, and in the spring when most puppies are born. The canine parvovirus is very resistant to common household detergents and disinfectants and can survive at room temperature, indoors or outdoors, for several months.
Newborn puppies normally are protected from parvoviral infection by maternal antibodies, which they acquire in utero and through their mothers’ milk after they are born. These maternal antibodies naturally decline over time, and puppies become increasingly susceptible to a number of infectious organisms, including canine parvovirus. Infection by CPV is usually preventable by vaccinating young puppies before they reach 8 weeks, and revaccinating every 3 or 4 weeks thereafter until the puppies are 16 weeks old. However, despite appropriate vaccination, there still is a susceptible period, when maternal antibodies are waning and the immune system has not yet fully responded to vaccines, during which puppies are at an increased risk of developing illness from infectious organisms.
Thorough disinfection of areas inhabited or frequented by infected dogs can reduce the risk of infection for other animals. The canine parvovirus is extremely hardy and can survive for months in the environment, despite the presence of household cleaners. The most effective disinfectant for CPV is household bleach, in a 1 to 30 part dilution with water. All surfaces that an infected dog has contacted should be cleansed thoroughly. Dogs known or suspected to be infected with the canine parvovirus should be isolated from all other animals, to limit environmental contamination and to prevent spread of the disease.
Historically, most authorities recommend that healthy puppies be kept away from other dogs, and especially from areas frequented by dogs of unknown vaccination status, until their puppy vaccination series is completed at approximately 16 weeks of age. However, more recent recommendations suggest that the benefits of early socialization with other dogs after the first puppy vaccination may outweigh the risks of becoming infected with parvovirus. Owners should discuss the potential risks and benefits of isolation versus socialization with their veterinarian, their dog’s breeder and/or their trainer.
Canine parvovirus is extremely hardy and can survive up to 7 months or more in the environment – and even longer during winter with frozen ground. Owners of dogs that have suffered from this illness need to thoroughly disinfect all indoor surfaces that the affected dog came into contact with, and should remember that outside areas may still contain infectious CPV organisms for a number of months. The incidence of parvoviral infection has decreased markedly with the increase of routine puppy vaccination series. However, outbreaks are still common in animal shelters, high-volume breeding facilities (“puppy mills”), boarding kennels and other places where large numbers of young, immunocompromised and/or unvaccinated dogs congregate.
Boxers also make great Service dogs, and in past times were great hunters
See the video's below.
I take no credit for the Video's below. I simply linked them on my page to show the different talent's of the breed.
A video on Boxers by Animal Planet TV.
Learn more about the Breed by Eukanuba
The Boxer as a working dog. Protection
Dog VS BMX Bike
This is a Cute Boxer entertaining himself.