Treeing Tennessee Brindle Breeders with Puppies for Sale

Treeing Tennessee Brindle Information

Breed Group: Foundation Stock Service
Treeing Tennessee Brindle

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Characteristics
Size:
Grooming Needs:
Exercise Needs:
Good With Dogs:
Watchdog Ability:
Overview
Originating in the United States of America, the Treeing Tennessee Brindle breed is a favorite hunting companion. Noted for their powerful scenting abilities, this breed is highly skilled in trailing, locating, and treeing squirrels and raccoons. Although this breed has been used for many generations, Treeing Tennessee Brindle's were not officially given a name until 1967 and are slowly, but steadily gaining in popularity.
Character
Built for speed and intelligence, the Treeing Tennessee Brindle is smaller in size than other typical Hound breeds. They are courageous, well-built, possess cat-like feet, and small ears. This is an unpretentious breed that are often referred to as the breed that have "heart and try" in abundance.

Does your Treeing Tennessee Brindle 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 Treeing Tennessee Brindle breed is affectionate, loyal, and easy-going. They are passionate hunters that possess great spirit. This breed does well with other dogs, but is not recommended for a home with non-canine pets. Treeing Tennessee Brindle's do best with older considerate children. Their exuberance may be overwhelming to small children. They are highly energetic, cheerful, and enthusiastic. The Treeing Tennessee Brindle will bark to alert their family to suspicious activity. They make wonderful hunting and family companions.
Care
The Treeing Tennessee Brindle breed requires regular brushing with a firm bristle brush to remove loose and dead hair. Bathing should only be done when absolutely necessary. It is important to routinely check the ears for debris and to keep the nails trimmed. This breed has no known health issues.

If your dog is displaying behavior uncharacteristic of his normal actions, call the Vet.
Coat
The Treeing Tennessee Brindle's coat is smooth, sleek, dense, and short. They are an average shedder.
Training
The Treeing Tennessee Brindle is extremely sensitive. They will not respond to harsh or heavy-handed training methods. If training is done with neglect or abuse there are catastrophic consequences, for this is a breed that is all "heart". Training must always be done with respect, love, fairness, and consistency. Treeing Tennessee Brindle's do well with obedience and socialization. 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 Treeing Tennessee Brindle 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 Treeing Tennessee Brindle breed is not recommended for apartment dwelling. They are highly active and require a rural setting where they can free roam to hone their hunting skills. They enjoy time with their family and prefer to be outdoors. Socialization is one of the single most important things you can do for your puppy.
Weight
30-50 lbs
Height
Male: 18-24; Female: 16-22 inches
Color(s)
Brindle; Black with streaking. May have a small amount of white on chest or feet.
Characteristics
Size:
Grooming Needs:
Exercise Needs:
Good With Dogs:
Watchdog Ability:

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About Treeing Tennessee Brindles

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Anonymous asked:
We have a Treeing Tennessee Brindle mix that we rescued. I am wondering if an electric fence will keep her in the yard? Once she smells something she wants to pursue it. Any advice?

1 Comment

Anonymous

A fence, in general, should keep your dog in the yard. The fencing should be wood, vinyl, or chain-link and should be an average of 6 - 8' in height and go into the ground at least 1'. Electrifying the fence is alright as long as you teach your dog that the fence is not a place to go near, or you can injure your dog and/or traumatize her about any fencing if she gets shocked and it scares her. Good luck!

Anonymous asked:
Does the Treeing Tennessee Brindle breed enjoy swimming or water play?

1 Comment

Anonymous

The Treeing Tennessee Brindle is not known to be a big water dog, but they can enjoy cooling off if they are introduced to water at a young age in a positive way.

Anonymous asked:
I'm thinking of getting a Treeing Tennessee Brindle as a companion to my 14-month-old chow/husky mix. ... I have a fenced yard where they will have full access. I am a single adult that works all day and isn't much of an outdoorswoman. Will running and playing all day provide enough physical and mental stimulation for the TTB?

2 Comments

Anonymous

No, the Treeing Tennessee Brindle needs an average of 3 - 4 hours of hard exercise a day. They are a hunting dog and need to run and have lots of mental stimulation. Unless you plan on becoming outdoorsy, I wouldn't suggest getting one.

Anonymous

Plus they are impossible to find!

Anonymous asked:
Has anyone heard of a Treeing Tennessee Brindle with a purple tongue?

1 Comment

Anonymous

Yes, I actually have one, the tongue color most likely comes from the dog having a little chow in him. Chows have the purple tongue and the gene is dominant, so even if very little Chow is present they can have the colored tongue.

Anonymous asked:
Are Treeing Tennessee Brindles fast learners?

1 Comment

Anonymous

Treeing Tennessee Brindles may be slow to pick up on their first trick, but once they get one, they are fast to learn their next, as they understand that you are expecting something physical out of them. This breed is highly "heart" driven and is easily motivated by praise, whereas other breeds require treats alone. This breed loves praise and attention so as long as you follow through your training with not only treats, but lots of praise, he'll do his best to follow through with your commands.

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Treeing Tennessee Brindle Puppies For Sale

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Updated: 7/4/2015