Boomer is a male black & silver Miniature Schnauzer puppy.
He was born on January 17, 2014, so he's 7 weeks old now.
Give Boomer a minute of your time, and he'll prove to you why he is the best puppy for your home! His darling personality creates a very sweet... [read more]
"I can't wait to see British Columbia!"
Schnauzer Puppies For Sale
There are plenty of puppies for sale that you can find over the internet, but only the most reputable Schnauzer Dog Breeders can give you the perfect match in Schnauzer Puppies for Sale. Finding out what this dog breed is all about and how a puppy from this breed can enrich your family life is the best way for you to determine if you are making the right decision in buying a Schnauzer. With the help of the Schnauzer Puppy Finder service, you can find out if you and your dog choice are compatible. When you have carefully prepared for your dog’s homecoming, you and your dog can quickly get used to each other and have a wonderful life together.
The Schnauzer is a German dog breed that is perceived to have been around for centuries. Tapestries and art dating back to the 1500’s have depicted this dog breed guarding farms, herding cattle, or simply keeping their people company. Historical breed documentation shows the Schnauzer to carry the name of Wirehaired Pinscher in its early existence. Only in the 1900s did the breed become popularly known as the Schnauzer, named after the first-prize winner of the first specialty dog show to be held in Stuttgart, Germany. Schnauzers were also said to have been used in the war as well as in German police work. Although initially classified by the American Kennel Club (AKC) under the terrier breed group, the Schnauzer has always been considered by the Germans as a working dog breed. The AKC eventually reclassified the Schnauzer into the working dog breed in the mid-1940s.
Schnauzers are generally medium-sized dogs that stand proudly in a dignified stance. Most dog lovers describe this dog breed as aristocratic in appearance with handsomely laid out facial features including arched eyebrows, a beard, and a mustache. His high-set ears are always on alert with their inner edge sitting close to the cheek. The Schnauzer has a wiry coat that does not shed a lot. The male Schnauzer stands at nearly two feet tall around the shoulders -- the female Schnauzer does not fall behind too much in size. The Schnauzer’s salt and pepper or pure black coat is wiry and dense with a soft undercoat in gray, fawn or black.
A thinking dog is how dog experts characterize the Schnauzer. He loves to have mental and physical stimulation that is varied from time to time – he can get bored with repetitive activities. His intelligence makes him easily trainable. With the Schnauzer’s working dog lineage comes the agility, stamina, and resistance to take him through all sorts of activities. The Schnauzer’s highly-developed senses are combined with his protective nature.
At home, the Schnauzer can serve as a guard, a companion, and a playmate. The protective instincts of the Schnauzer easily senses when his family members are in danger such as when an intruder has broken into the house or if something suspicious is going on in the vicinity. In stark contrast to the fierce guard dog role he assumes, the Schnauzer can be an affectionate and loyal companion for both adults and children. Because they are highly trainable, Schnauzers are also often used as therapy dogs.