Paw Print 1
Paw Print 2

We do everything in our power to ensure that advertisers are of the highest standard, but it's essential you do your own checks and:
 Always see the mother with the puppies.
 Ensure the facilities are clean.
 See the parents hereditary screening certificates.
 Visit between choosing and collecting the puppies.
 Ensure the puppies are well socialised.
 Request a written agreement that purchase is subject to a
 satisfactory examination by your vet.
 

Ensure all documents are in receipt before the transaction occurs.

If you visit this litter and find anything you're not happy with or the ad is misleading in any way you MUST contact us.
Don't buy a puppy if you find anything wrong or you suspect anything is wrong. Buying the puppy is unethical and you won't be helping the puppy. The best thing you can do for the puppy is report it immediately.

Thinking of getting a puppy?

Make sure you know where it comes from.
Deciding to buy a puppy should be a careful, well-thought out decision.
Make sure you don't unwittingly support the cruel practice of puppy farming - the mass breeding of puppies for profit, often with little regard for animal welfare.

The Breeding and Sale of Dogs (Welfare) Act 1999 was introduced to give local authorities more powers to license dog breeders and help stamp out puppy farming.

All new licensed breeders have to be inspected by a vet and a local authority officer. There are strict penalties for cruel breeders who break the law.

Help stamp out the cruel practice of puppy farming by buying your puppy only from a licensed breeder or a small-scale, local breeder. Or why not give a home to a puppy from your local RSPCA or other rescue centre?

Puppy search

Make sure you see a puppy with its mother when you buy from a breeder or commercial premises - this will give you a good idea of background, health, eventual size and temperament. It should stay with its mother for at least eight weeks.

Contact the RSPCA or the local council environmental health department if you are concerned about conditions at premises where puppies are sold.

Try a local small breeder who could have healthy puppies bred in a home environment - your local council dog warden, vet or animal welfare officer may be able to help.

Don't buy from a large, unlicensed breeding establishment - ask to see a copy of the breeder's licence.

Don't be tempted by advertisements offering lots of different breeds for sale - this is a tactic sometimes used by dealers selling puppies bought from unlicensed puppy farms.

Never buy a puppy from someone at a car boot sale, tabletop sale or in a car park, and avoid buying puppies from pet shops - you may be supporting the illegal and cruel practice of puppy farming.

Thankyou for reading.