Jindo Breeders with Puppies for Sale

Jindo Information

Breed Group: Foundation Stock Service
Picture of a Jindo

Jindo Puppy Pictures

  • Picture of a Jindo Puppy
  • Picture of a Jindo Puppy
  • Picture of a Jindo Puppy
  • Picture of a Jindo Puppy
  • Picture of a Jindo Puppy
  • Picture of a Jindo Puppy
  • Picture of a Jindo Puppy
  • Picture of a Jindo Puppy
  • Picture of a Jindo Puppy
  • Picture of a Jindo Puppy
  • Picture of a Jindo Puppy

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Characteristics
Size:
Grooming Needs:
Exercise Needs:
Good With Dogs:
Watchdog Ability:
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Overview
Originating in Southwest Korea several centuries ago, the Jindo were bred to hunt badgers, rabbits, deer, and wild boar. This breed is protected by Korean law as a National monument, and is the most favored and popular breed in Korea. The Jindo breed did not appear in the United States until the 1980's and is considered to be uncommon in North America, since the Korean government restricts their exportation.
Character
The Jindo breed is a Spitz-type dog of medium size. This breed is independent, cautious, and is an ideal hunter. Jindo's are extremely courageous, active, and intelligent. The Jindo is renowned for their homing instinct. This breed has a very high prey drive.

Does your Jindo 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
Jindo's are not recommended for an inexperienced dog owner as their independent nature and strong will can make them difficult to handle. The Jindo possesses strong and unwavering loyalty to their owner and family and is deeply devoted. For this reason they do not do well at being re-homed. They are affectionate, friendly, and gentle. They make excellent watchdogs and will fight to the death to protect their family and home. The Jindo breed does best in a home with older considerate children and other dogs it has been raised with. Due to their naturally high prey drive, non-canine pets in the home are not recommended. This breed thrives on living indoors with the family and will become destructive if bored or lonely.
Care
The Jindo breed requires regular brushing of the coat as it will minimize loose hair. During the heavy, twice a year shedding season, daily brushing is an absolute must. Frequent warm baths during this time help with the shedding process. The Jindo has no health issues due to limited intervention of human breeding.

If your dog is displaying behavior uncharacteristic of his normal actions, call the Vet.
Coat
The Jindo is a double coat breed. The outer coat is straight, harsh, and more profuse on the neck and chest. The undercoat is dense and soft, but is sufficient to support the outercoat. The Jindo sheds heavily twice a year.
Training
Extremely obedient and fastidious, the Jindo breed is capable of housebreaking themselves. Early socialization and obedience training must be done with respect, firmness, fairness, and consistency. Proper training by the owner is absolutely crucial and is the difference between life and death. 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 Jindo 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 Jindo is not recommended for apartment dwelling. They require a highly secured fenced yard to release their energy. This breed thrives on playing with family, but tug-of-war play is highly cautioned against. The Jindo will benefit from daily walks provided they are securely leashed and muzzled if in a public setting. Socialization is one of the single most important things you can do for your puppy.
Weight
Male: 35-50; Female: 25-40 lbs
Height
Male: 18-25; Female: 16-22 inches
Color(s)
Brindle, white, tan, yellow, black and tan, red, tan and white, black, and red and white
Characteristics
Size:
Grooming Needs:
Exercise Needs:
Good With Dogs:
Watchdog Ability:

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About Jindos

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Anonymous asked:
Where in the US can we find a breeder? I would like to adopt one since it's been years since I've had a Jindo.

1 Comment

Anonymous

The AKC website or the Jindo Club of America will be your best place to find a breeder. If you can not find one, then you may have to import from Korea or Japan.

Anonymous asked:
We are considering adopting a dog that is mixed Jingo breed. Is it even possible to predict anything about the dog's personality?

1 Comment

Anonymous

Unfortunately, the answer is no. That is what is worrisome to a lot of people when they adopt a dog or puppy with several breeds mixed into it. The best thing to do is to do your research on each breed and get in contact with your local positive reinforcement trainer. Enrolling your puppy into puppy classes and when he/she gets older into obedience classes is going to be a major step in developing your puppy's outlook on the world. As well as plenty of social time at the dog park, pet stores and anywhere/everywhere else you can take your pup to socialize them as they grow.

Anonymous asked:
Is it possible to train my Jindo to get along with a friend's dog she wasn't raised with?

2 Comments

Anonymous

Your dog should have been socialized with many different types of dogs as he/she grew up. But remember, like people, all dogs don't get along with every other dog. Understand that they may just not get along. But in general, have the interactions on leash to allow the dogs to get to know each other before allowing the off leash.

Anonymous

It really depends on the Jindo. Some will not socialize well. Others are fine. Take your Jindo on long walks with the other dog and get your Jindo used to the other dog. Do not just let them go in your home or your friends home. Go someplace outdoors where the other dog will not be the main focus of attention and let them get to know each other as friends.

Anonymous asked:
What is the cost of Jindo puppy?

1 Comment

Anonymous

Depends on what area you're in. In the US, if you're on the East Coast, prices for jindo's typically range from $200 to $500 (some may be lower or higher). Over on the West Coast (especially LA), the puppies can be as much as $1500.

Anonymous asked:
Does anyone know at what age the homing imprint takes place? Also, is it possible for an adult Jindo to change its imprint, particularly in the situation of being rehomed?

3 Comments

Anonymous

A Jindo will normally establish their family and home by 6 months of age. It is very difficult to re-home them after this age. However, it can be done it just takes a lot of time and patience. Even after the adult Jindo adjusts to its new family and home, however, they might still go crazy with happiness if they ever see their first owner again.

Anonymous

I just got my Jindo from the animal shelter yesterday, she is 11 months and was at the shelter for 1 month. She appears to be purebred. I was worried that she would be difficult to win her trust, after reading about how loyal Jindos are to their first owner. However only one day later she is settling in my home and is opening up. I do have a very playful border collie. It took about 12 hours before the Jindo would play. Now just 24 hours after getting her she and my collie are good play buddies and the Jindo is responding to my call and is getting more affectionate. I'm pretty sure, seeing how fast she is settling in, that she will be bonding with me over the next few weeks. The 30 days in the kennel made it possible her to open up now that she is in a stable home and out of the kennel, she is very happy having freedom and a yard to play and wrestle with my collie.

Anonymous

I just got at Jindo from a rescue he was up in the hills for two months be for the rescue was able to trap him his 2 years old. He has been with me for one week he is a great dog. But I think someone must have abused him when any and one go to pet him he back up and lays down. He will go on walks with me he walks behind me. he is not playful at all he just lays on his bed or the rug. Will he ever come out of this?

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Updated: 7/31/2015