Jack Russell Terrier Puppy Breeders

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Angel the Jack Russell Terrier

Angel (ID 415566)

Angel is a female black & white Jack Russell Terrier puppy.

She was born on May 10, 2015, so she's 12 weeks old now.

Angel is a sweet and loving little girl that loves to give soft puppy kisses and go for rides into town. Just look at the photos and video, as she... [read more]

$1,595.00

Marble the Jack Russell Terrier

Marble (ID 421679)

Marble is a female white Jack Russell Terrier puppy.

She was born on July 2, 2015, so she's 4 weeks old now.

Marble loves to play. She is always sneaking up on her litter mates. She has taken a liking to children and is very social. Marble is a talker.... [read more]

$1,595.00

Rainie the Jack Russell Terrier

Rainie (ID 421681)

Rainie is a female white Jack Russell Terrier puppy.

She was born on July 2, 2015, so she's 4 weeks old now.

Rainie is calm and observant but very affectionate. She likes to be involved but also likes to do her own thing. She loves to play with her litter... [read more]

$1,595.00

Angeline the Jack Russell Terrier

Angeline (ID 418630)

Angeline is a female white Jack Russell Terrier puppy.

She was born on February 8, 2015, so she's 25 weeks old now.

Dog lovers, you’re in for a treat! Angeline is a beautiful puppy. She is the perfect pup for any family searching for a lifelong companion.... [read more]

$1,825.00

Ace the Jack Russell Terrier

Ace (ID 420983)

Ace is a male black & white Jack Russell Terrier puppy.

He was born on July 2, 2015, so he's 4 weeks old now.

Ace will steal your heart! He comes with full registration and will have his vaccinations prior to going home with his forever family. He's... [read more]

$1,825.00

Tommy the Jack Russell Terrier

Tommy (ID 421007)

Tommy is a male tri-colored Jack Russell Terrier puppy.

He was born on July 2, 2015, so he's 4 weeks old now.

“Hi, my name is Tommy. I am looking for someone to play with. I love to play fetch; it’s my favorite game. When I get tired, I will come and... [read more]

$1,825.00

Taylor the Jack Russell Terrier

Taylor (ID 420181)

Taylor is a male white & red Jack Russell Terrier puppy.

He was born on June 18, 2015, so he's 6 weeks old now.

Meet Taylor! He's a spunky little dude that knows how to keep you on your feet. He loves anything stuffed and his head tilts whenever he hears a... [read more]

$1,950.00

Devine (Going Home Soon) the Jack Russell Terrier

Unavailable - Found a new home!Devine (Going Home Soon) (ID 421675)

Devine is a female white Jack Russell Terrier puppy.

She was born on July 2, 2015, so she's 4 weeks old now.

Devine is a lover. She is calm, playful and loves to explore. She does great being around children, other dogs and cats. Devine is looking for an... [read more]

"Arizona is my new home!"

Welcome

We would like to thank you so much for your interest in our Jack Russell Terrier breeders and their Jack Russell Terrier puppies! This dog, which comes by so many names such as the Working Russell Terrier, the JRT, and the Jack, is a cute dog known for his intelligence, entertaining personality, and curiosity. Our aim is to help you connect with our network of trusted breeders so you could bring home your very own beloved Jack.


Find Jack Russell Terrier Puppies for Sale

Having a new pup in your home is a good way to make it livelier. Dogs are a cute addition to a family, and a lot of our clients could attest to that. However, finding Jacks for sale may be a bit tricky to say the least. To relieve yourself of the stress, we are happy to be of service, ready to scout for the best JRT breeders so you could take a look at their Jack Russell Terriers for sale. If you want to find Jack Russell Terrier puppies, you could start with us and we will do the job for you.


Breed Summary

Choosing to buy a new pet includes getting to know the Jack Russell Terrier’s characteristics very well. Read the following Jack Russell dog breed information to see whether the JRT is the right pet for you and your family.

The Jack Russell could be 10 to 15 inches tall, and 11 to 13 pounds heavy. This dog’s coat requires minimal maintenance because it is weatherproof. Consider the Jack a big dog in a small body. They never seem to run out of energy and can run all day long. They are also an extremely intelligent breed that can also excel in competitions. The JRT also make a fine dog for the family.


Perfect Matched Breed

Deciding to adopt a JRT is a step you will never regret. With our help, you will not have to worry about the process of Jack Russell Terrier adoption. We are here to lend a hand in finding competent Jack Russell breeders who can guarantee that you only take home matched JRT puppies. Our procedures are systematic, and the tedious task is lifted from your shoulders. We will make sure that the Jacks you will adopt suit your personality, home, and lifestyle. The happy puppy placement section explains this process further.


Facts - Overview

The Jack Russell Terrier dog breed could be the perfect pet for you and your family. This athletic dog is famous for his hunting skill, intelligence, agility, and determination, which are also the same characteristics that make the dog a perfect companion for hunting.

The JRT is trainable, but you will need to devote patience and time to him. Most of the Jack Russell breed info you will read highlight the dog’s desire to learn tricks, and play various activities such as fetch and chase. He is also fine family dog.

Jack Russells require a lot of activities to match their high levels of energy. The love adventures, and must therefore be supervised lest they dig in your backyard or go beyond the fences.

Because JRTs are intelligent, they need as much mental stimulation as physical exercise. You can make them find an object, run through an obstacle course, retrieve things, run, or play ball. However, be gentle and patient when training them because they might respond differently if they don’t like the attitude of their trainer.

If you are able to train him well, then he will grow up to be a very loving dog who is also an excellent jogging companion. He can be strong-willed and a barker, so consistent training is necessary.

The Jack comes with either a broken or a smooth coat. The broken coat is longer, though. Some Jacks have a rough coat as well, which is longer than the broken coat. JRTs may be white, white with tan marks or black marks, or a combination of white, black, and tan.

The JRT also resembles a fox terrier, with V-shaped ears that are folded forward. They also have pretty, dark almond-shaped eyes. His hindquarters are strong, and his forelegs are straight and long. His tail is also set high.

Male Jacks are generally 14 inches in height and weigh between 13 to 17 pounds. The females, in contrast, are 13 inches tall and weigh the same as the males.


Facts - Personality

The Jack Russell Terrier’s personality is not difficult to notice. He is a very spirited dog and appreciates activities. He can be trainable because of the intelligence he possesses, but you need to be patient because he is a strong-willed breed. He is fearless and may not be that friendly towards other pets, especially cats. However, proper training can solve this so that your Jack will be affectionate towards everyone.

Repetition tends to bore the JRT, so you have to vary your training exercises and games, though there must be a structured interval of a few days or weeks before you change the activities. The Jack also needs to learn socialization at a young age, and exposure to his environment will really help.

They also love jumping around, so jumping tricks are the ones that they would learn the easiest and the fastest. Given their love for adventure, it is best to let them roam outside under your supervision. When you let them by themselves, they might run after rabbits, squirrels, or cats.

If you’re the athletic type, you’ll love the company of Jack Russell Terriers. The Jack’s temperament is highly characterized by the varied activities he will do. For example, playing ball with your terrier is a game he will really love. As long as you don’t get tired throwing the ball, your dog won’t get tired retrieving it. Just remember to include mental stimulation in his physical games. This will enhance the intelligence he has, and will make your master and dog bonding one of a kind.


Facts - Care

Jack Russell Terrier training will involve lots of physical and mental games. This will include a lot of running, playing fetch, chasing a ball, and jumping. As with any dog, you have to train your Jack early on and at regular intervals. Teach them how to socialize so that they can also be affectionate towards other people and pets.

When training, don’t forget to use gentle and friendly tones. Being harsh towards them might make them growl or become snappy. Give them positive reinforcements all the time.

JRTs love to be with their family, although they love to be outdoors as well. Keep them within the perimeters of your residence by putting up fences which they cannot get through. Part of Jack Russell terrier care is to keep him in a leash when walking. This will prevent him from challenging or chasing other animals, or running in front of cars. However, at home, you may free him of the leash and give him around 45 minutes of exercise.

Jack Russell puppy care includes your dog’s food. Give him 1.25 to 1.75 cups of quality dog food every day. Feed your dog twice, but make sure you give him only what’s recommended. An overweight dog is not healthy. If you notice that your Jack is a bit overweight, reduce the amount of food you give him and increase the frequency of his exercise.


Facts - Grooming

Jack Russell terrier grooming can be a cinch if you follow these tips. After reading, you won’t be clueless on how to groom Jacks!

The Jack has two types of coats: smooth and broken. The broken coat is a bit longer than the smooth coat, and you will see eyebrows and a hint of beard. They also come in three types of colors: white with black marks, white with tan marks, or a combination of all three.

Whether your terrier has a smooth or broken fur, brushing is a must so you could rid of any loose or dead hair. Rough and broken coats also need to be stripped annually. Brushing your dog’s hair regularly also mean you don’t have to give him a bath often. Keep those flyaways at bay by brushing his coat regularly.

Trim their nails once a month because this will keep their feet in good and healthy condition. This will also prevent you from getting scratches every time your Jack jumps on you. Clipping their nails will also help them run faster without catching onto anything with their paws.

Don’t forget to check his teeth as well. Brush his teeth regularly to avoid tartar buildup. Do this even if he’s still a puppy. Also, examine your dog’s paws and ears to see if there’s wax buildup or any signs of infection. His ears can be cleaned with a cotton ball dampened with a cleanser approved by the veterinarian. Do not use a cotton swab for his ear canal.

Handle your pet gently when you’re bathing and brushing him, or when you’re clipping his nails and cleaning his teeth. This will create both a positive grooming experience for you and your pet. Once he has been conditioned, grooming will not become a problem for his when he becomes older.

Considering that Jacks are pretty small than other breeds, there should be no difficulty in terms of grooming. Perhaps the only problem would be when the JRT does not like the attitude of the person who is grooming him. This can happen especially when you’re checking out for infections. Soothe him with gentle tones and positive reinforcement to keep him relaxed.

Regular trips to the veterinarian are also part of the equation. If there is something about your pet that cannot be solved by cleaning or brushing, take him to the vet for checkups and proper medication.


Facts - Health

Your Jack Russell Terrier’s health is important. One aspect is your Jack’s nutrition. Feed him quality dry food, and choose the one with vitamins and minerals. Food rich in Omega oils will keep his coat shiny and smooth. Look for food that contains protein and vitamin A for muscle buildup and good eyesight, respectively.

Jacks generally live up from 12 to 14 years. Therefore it is important to check for symptoms of diseases such as deafness (especially if your dog has a white coat); glaucoma, an eye disease wherein there is a high pressure in the eye. This pressure then damages the dog’s optic nerve, which may result to blindness. There are two types of glaucoma: primary and secondary. The former is a result of heredity, while the latter is an outcome of an injury or an inflammation.

Other Jack-related diseases are Legg-Calve-Perthes disease, a condition associated with the deformation of the ball of the hip joint; patellar luxation, or the slipped stifles, which happens when the tibia, the femur, and the knee cap are not properly aligned; and lens luxation, wherein the eye is displaced. While this condition can be treated through proper medication, it can also cause the removal of the eye if the case is left untreated.


Facts - History

The history of the Jack Russell terrier dates back to the early 1800s in Devonshire, England. A young man named John (Jack) Russell was perambulating around Oxford University and met a milkman who had a terrier bitch. Russell admired the adorable dog and named her Trump right then and there. Trump was to become the origin of the Jack Russell terrier.

When Russell graduated from Oxford, he bred Trump to create terriers that could accompany his foxhounds. The dog, however, should be small enough to chase the fox to back to its den. The terriers produced had white and tan markings, or white with black markings.

Sportsmen liked Russell’s dogs, and there was even cross-breeding with Corgis, toy dogs, and other terriers. The result was a variation in the shape, size, height, and color of the breed. England’s Kennel Club, however, did not accept the breed despite the dog’s popularity. In 1974, the Jack Russell Terrier Club was formed in Britain and held a lot of competitions.

Almost a decade after, the club was divided in two: the Parson Jack Russell Terrier Club, which campaigned for strict standards in the breed’s appearance, in their desire for the dogs to be part of the Kennel Club; and the Jack Russel Terrier Club of Great Britain, whose objective was to prioritize the working qualities and the temperament of the breed. Indeed, the Jack Russell Terrier’s history is as colorful as his coat!


Breeds

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