Boxer Breeders with Puppies for Sale

Boxer Information

Breed Group: Working
Picture of a Boxer

Boxer Puppy Pictures

  • Breed Standard Picture for Boxers
  • Picture of a Boxer Puppy
  • Picture of a Boxer Puppy
  • Picture of a Boxer Puppy
  • Picture of a Boxer Puppy
  • Picture of a Boxer Puppy
  • Picture of a Boxer Puppy
  • Picture of a Boxer Puppy
  • Picture of a Boxer Puppy
  • Picture of a Boxer Puppy
  • Picture of a Boxer Puppy
  • Picture of a Boxer Puppy

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Characteristics
Size:
Grooming Needs:
Exercise Needs:
Good With Dogs:
Watchdog Ability:
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Overview
The Boxer originated in Germany in the late 19th century. This breed's name was supposedly derived from the "boxing" motion they made with their front paws. Boxers are stocky and medium in size with strong jaws and a powerful bite. They are widely used in search and rescue, police work, and military work.
Character
Boxers are lively, strong, and extremely loyal. They have an exceedingly high energy level. They carry themselves with pride, but are never arrogant. They have a stoic stance, and are intelligent, loving, delightful companions.

Does your Boxer bark, howl, and cry whenever you leave the house? Separation anxiety is extreme anxiety experienced by your dog when you are away from him.
Temperament
The Boxer is patient, dignified, and self-assured. They exhibit curiosity, but are wary of strangers. This breed is fearless and courageous if threatened. They are keenly alert and have a heightened sense of hearing, which make them excellent guard dogs. The Boxer adores children and other pets they have been raised with. They have an inordinate need for human companionship and do not like to be alone for extended periods of time. They are not well suited for a two career family. Insufficient attention may lead them into "bad" behavior in an attempt to be noticed.
Care
The Boxers tight, short coat requires minimal grooming. Occasional brushing with a firm bristle brush is recommended. Bathing should only be done when absolutely necessary to ensure the essential oils are not stripped from their skin. The Boxer is typically clean and will groom themselves. This breed has some major health concerns such as cardiomyopathy, sub-aortic stenosis, and hip dysplasia. They may also be prone to tumors, epilepsy, allergies, and skin problems. A proper diet is absolutely essential due to their sensitive stomach and tendency toward excessive flatulence. The Boxer is an indoor pet as their short coat cannot protect them from cold climates.

If your dog is displaying behavior uncharacteristic of his normal actions, call the Vet.
Coat
The Boxer has a shorthaired coat, which is shiny, smooth, and fits tightly to the body. The coat comes in such colors as fawn, red, and brindle, with "flashings" of white on their underbelly, chest, and all four feet. In some cases the "flashing" will appear on their face. The Boxer is an average shedder that sheds year round.
Training
The Boxer is clever and quick to learn. Obedience training is essential. They require a dominant owner capable of controlling them. They do not respond well to harsh treatment. Training must consist of fairness, firmness, and consistency. Boxers do well in competitive obedience and love to learn and perform tricks. Teaching your dog to sit, lie down, and stay is vital to the training of your new puppy. There are several accepted methods of house training your new Boxer puppy. Consider crate training if you need to adapt your dog to a safe and confined environment for various safety and comfort reasons.
Activity
The Boxer enjoys regular play and outdoor exercise. They thrive on playing with their family and do best with a medium sized fenced yard. It is important to keep them stimulated and occupied indoors to prevent destruction brought about by boredom. The Boxer will do okay in an apartment if they are sufficiently and regularly exercised. Socialization is one of the single most important things you can do for your puppy.
Weight
Male: 65-80; Female: 50-65 lbs
Height
Male: 22.5-25; Female: 21-23.5 inches
Color(s)
fawn and brindle, both with or without white flashing and black mask
Characteristics
Size:
Grooming Needs:
Exercise Needs:
Good With Dogs:
Watchdog Ability:

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Featured Boxer Breeder

Featured Breeder of Boxers with Puppies For Sale
Show-Me Puppies
Member Since: March 2006
Location: Southeast Missouri, Missouri
I have Boxer puppies for sale! See My Profile
Here at Show-Me Puppies we are dedicated to raising high quality boxers that have wonderful dispositions. We love the boxer breed and strive to improve the appearance and overall health of the breed through selective breeding practices. Please visit our website: www.show-mepuppies.com or call Vernetta at 417-293-4468 for more information about our available and future boxer babies.

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About Boxers

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Anonymous asked:
Can an older(1.5 yr old) dog learn to get along with cats or other animals? He is is from the pound and realize will need a lot of training. He is very friendly window with people he meets but not sure about other animals.

1 Comment

Anonymous

As long as the dog is introduced correctly to other animals such as cats, then your new fur-baby should do just fine around the cat. Take it slow and start with scent by keeping the cat in a separated room and moving blankets every day from the dogs bed to the cats room and back again so they get used to each others scent. Then after 3 - 5 days depending on how the dog and cat are adjusting; put the dog in a crate and let the cat out in a specific room. Treat for calm watching and calm behavior when seeing the cat. Do this 2 times a day for another 3 - 5 days. After that, have the dog on leash with the cat let out and again do this 2 times a day for 2 - 5 days. When you let the dog and cat be in the same room with no leash or crate; make sure that there are several high up escape routes for your cat so that he/she can get away if the dog becomes too excited. Always supervise the dog and cat interactions for the next several weeks until you are 100% confident that the dog is non-aggressive towards the cat and the cat can get away if the dog becomes too much for him/her.

Anonymous asked:
I have a female Boxer brown with white markings. I would like to breed her but she is not registered, but the male is. What would be the asking price for her puppies?

1 Comment

Anonymous

If your dog is not registered, then there is no way to know that she is full, purebred Boxer. Unless the dam and sire of your puppy were registered and you never followed up on it. Unless you are a reputable breeder or are under the study of one, you shouldn't be breeding. Breeding dogs is dangerous for the dam, sire and the puppies. Unless your dog is of impeccable breeding (is registered), has passed all temperament and health checks for their breed and has titles in confirmation and/or has shown he/she is capable of doing what the breed was made for, the dog should be spayed/neutered.

Anonymous asked:
I went to look at s boxer pup today and saw the parents. The male did not look like a pure bred boxer but the mom did. Both patents are 1 1/2 yrs old. First heat. I have a gut feeling the parents could be brother and sister. How dangerous is this? Also one pup has s large bump/knot at the top of her head. What is this? Thanks for advice!

1 Comment

Anonymous

If your gut is telling you to walk away, then walk away. Unless the parents are papered, there is absolutely no way to make sure with 100% certainty that the dogs are purebred. If you think the parents are siblings, then it is very dangerous. Interbreeding can cause major health and behavioral issues. The bump/knot could be anything from a deformity to a wound from playing too rough with the parents and/or brothers/sisters. I would walk away and find a qualified, repairable and responsible breeder with all the correct paper work.

Anonymous asked:
I have a Boxer. He is fixed and about 2 years old. He is horrible with dogs that are bigger than him. He will attack them and I don't know what to do.

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Anonymous asked:
What is a safe way to get a puppy shipped to avoid a scam? Can the puppy be paid for when he arrives on the final end?

1 Comment

Anonymous

The safest way is to use only a shipper that has many positive reviews or recommendations. For ground shipping, look on uship for dedicated animal transporters with reviews. Ushp holds the money in "escrow" until the delivery is made then you release a payment code. I personally use a "puppy Nanny" service to they fly my puppy "in hand" to the new owner and the new owner pays the Nanny when they receive the puppy. The shippers usually aren't the ones who are the scammers. So be sure to do your homework and check out who you are buying your puppy from carefully.

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Boxer Puppies For Sale

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Updated: 12/8/2016