Livestock Guardian Dogs
We generally have one to two litters a year. Puppies are all vet examined, dewormed, fecals and have their first vaccinations. We find that socialization is important to have the dogs that we desire and they are raised with our goats and have attention from our children.
We take exceptional care of our Livestock Guardian Dogs. Parents are all on Heartworm and Flea/Tick preventative, up to date on their vaccinations, groomed and socialized. They all come from a long line of working dogs and show natural guardian tendencies early on. They are raised with our goats and treated as a vital part of our herd.
We will have 3-4 adults for sale. Contact me if you are interested!
Are they still available? Yes unless they are marked RESERVED. I talk to a lot of people, but do not have a deposit on the puppy. They are marked RESERVED when I receive a deposit.
Are they registered? Simple answer is no. The longer answer is that when purchasing the Great Pyrenees it was very important for me to find actual working dogs, not just dogs from working lines. I found that most working dogs used as LGD’s were not AKC registered. Most AKC registered dogs were show dogs or family pets and were not actively working as a guardian, which led me to purchase dogs that were not “registered” but contained more of the traits I was looking for in a LGD. Our puppies come from working and active livestock guardian dogs.
Can you help with transport? Unfortunately, no I can not. I work full time, have 2 children in school and am in the middle of kidding season! I will ship a puppy which is usually around $300 from American Airlines. Actual cost would have to be calculated. This includes the airline fees, crate and health certificate.
Please refer to Our Great Pyrenees and Puppies
Also, lots of questions answered at Great Pyrenees
Past litter...Watch how we have grown!
Find out more about the Great Pyreenes...
Find out more about our dogs and care...
Helpful Buying Points
- Find out more about the breed: Great Pyrenees
- An ethical, reputable breeder is important!
- Visit the breeder's home/kennel/farm and ask to see at least one of the puppy's parents. Get an idea of what the future holds for your dog in terms of temperament and appearance.
- Can I meet the parent’s? Can they show you proof of the dogs' physical health from a licensed veterinarian?
- Observe the premises. Dogs and puppies should be clean, well fed, lively and friendly. Look for signs of malnutrition such as protruding rib cages or illness such as runny nose/eyes, coughing, lethargy and skin sores. Do you see fleas or other parasites?
- Pay attention to how the dogs and puppies interact with their breeder. Does the breeder appear to genuinely care for the puppies and their adult dogs?
- Breeders should be willing to answer any questions you have and should ask many of you as well. Breeders will want to make sure their puppies are going to good homes, with people who know what to expect and have made all the necessary preparations.