Malti Pom - Maltipom

Breed Information

Breed Group: Not AKC Recognized
Picture of a Malti Pom - Maltipom

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  • Picture of a Malti Pom - Maltipom Puppy
  • Picture of a Malti Pom - Maltipom Puppy
  • Picture of a Malti Pom - Maltipom Puppy
  • Picture of a Malti Pom - Maltipom Puppy
  • Picture of a Malti Pom - Maltipom Puppy
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Grooming Needs:
Exercise Needs:
Good With Dogs:
Watchdog Ability:
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The Maltipom, also called the Pomanees, is created by the crossing of two breeds: Maltese and Pomeranian. They are commonly referred to as "designer dogs" and have become one of the popular smaller crosses.
The ideal Maltipom should possess a keen and lively expression and be well-proportioned and sturdy in appearance.
Affectionate, loyal, and devoted, the Maltipom is high-spirited and energetic. They do best in a home with older, considerate children. They do well with dogs and non-canine pets they have been raised with. Maltipom's do not do well if left alone for extended periods of time. Boredom and lonliness will lead to destructive behavior and incessant barking. They are wary and suspicious of strangers and are quick to announce visitors and out of the ordinary sounds.
The Maltipom requires daily brushing to prevent matting and tangling. Bathing should be done when necessary using a mild shampoo. Dental hygiene is important to prevent early tooth loss. The Maltipom may be prone to such health issues as skin and respiratory problems, slipped stifle, eye infections, luxating patella, and heart problems.
The Maltipom may have a single or double coat that is long and silky or long, straight, and profuse with a dense under coat.
Early socialization and obedience are recommended. The Maltipom may be difficult to housebreak. The crate training method works best. They will not respond to harsh or heavy-handed methods. Training must be done with firmness, fairness, patience, and consistency.
The Maltipom is well suited for apartment living. They are relatively active indoors provided they have a wide variety of safe toys to keep them occupied. They enjoy securely leashed walks, family play sessions, and off-lead play time in a securely fenced yard.
3-9 lbs
8-12 inches
Variety of colors that include: white, black, orange, red, and cream; may be solid or patterned.
Grooming Needs:
Exercise Needs:
Good With Dogs:
Watchdog Ability:

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Expected Budget: Buying vs. Owning in 2022

Learn what to expect when researching the price of Malti Pom - Maltipom puppies.

How much do Malti Pom - Maltipom puppies cost?

The cost to buy a Malti Pom - Maltipom varies greatly and depends on many factors such as the breeders' location, reputation, litter size, lineage of the puppy, breed popularity (supply and demand), training, socialization efforts, breed lines and much more. Review how much Malti Pom - Maltipom puppies for sale sell for below.

The current median price for all Malti Pom Maltipoms sold is $1,575.00. This is the price you can expect to budget for a Malti Pom - Maltipom with papers but without breeding rights nor show quality. Expect to pay less for a puppy without papers, however, we do not recommend buying a puppy without papers.

Looking for a dog with a superior lineage? Are you trying to determine how much a puppy with breeding rights and papers would cost? You should expect to pay a premium for a puppy with breeding rights or even for a puppy advertised as show quality with papers. You should budget anywhere from $2,300 upwards to $6,500 or even more for a Malti Pom - Maltipom with top breed lines and a superior pedigree. The average cost for all Malti Pom Maltipoms sold is $700.

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What can I expect to pay for a puppy?

Median Price: $1,575.00
Average Price: $700.00
Top Quality: $2,300.00 to $6,500.00

*Data sourced from the sale of 1162 Malti Pom - Maltipom puppies across the United States on

Annual cost of owning a Malti Pom - Maltipom puppy

Before buying a puppy it is important to understand the associated costs of owning a dog. The annual cost or "upkeep" is often overlooked when determining a Malti Pom Maltipoms true ownership cost. When calculating your budget make sure you account for the price of food, vaccines, heartworm, deworming, flea control, vet bills, spay/neuter fees, grooming, dental care, food, training and supplies such as a collar, leash, crate, bed, bowls, bones, and toys. All of these items can add up quickly so make sure you estimate anywhere from $500 - $2,000 or more for the first year then about $500 - $1,000 or more every year thereafter to meet the annual financial obligations of your growing, loving dog.

Most Popular Malti Pom - Maltipom Names for 2022

We've compiled the top 20 male and female names for 2017 after analyzing the sale of 1162 Malti Pom - Maltipom dogs.
  • 1. Teacup Jojo
  • 2. Teacup Cara
  • 3. Teacup Myra
  • 4. Kaylee
  • 5. Kianna
  • 6. Maltipom
  • 7. Marty
  • 8. Mash
  • 9. Mighty
  • 10. Milly
  • 11. Marshal
  • 12. Myra
  • 13. Tinyfurbaby
  • 14. Carlton
  • 15. Jojo
  • 16. Mia
  • 17. Tiny Toy
  • 18. Cotton
  • 19. Cream
  • 20. Harrison

Finding a Puppy

Make sure you do your research before buying or adopting your four-legged companion.

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  1. Choose the RIGHT Malti Pom - Maltipom Breeder and the RIGHT breed
  2. Learn how to Safely Buy a Puppy Online
  3. Get the full scoop on all the New Puppy Basics
  4. Happy Puppy = Happy Owner: Dog Training Commandments
  5. Why should you Spay or Neuter Your Dog?

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Featured Malti Pom - Maltipom Breeder

Featured Breeder of Malti Pom Maltipoms with Puppies For Sale
Trinity's Special Friends
Member Since: January 2009
Location: Humboldt County, California
I have Malti Pom - Maltipom puppies for sale! See My Profile
Trinity's Special Friends offers you designer puppies made for those looking for a special friend. We have a unique blend of CKC & AKC Maltese and Black & White Party Poms. Home raised and loved with a very happy family. We will have a new litter that will be ready for their new homes the 14th of Feburary. They will go to their new homes with a vet certificate, first shoots,worming and puppy package. The adoption fee ranges in cost from $800 to $1000. All puppies can be shipped with special arrangements. Local deliveries can be arranged. Please phone or email for more information and pictures.

Breed Q & A

Have a question about Malti Pom Maltipoms? Ask our community of breed professionals or provide knowledgeable answers to users questions below.

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About Malti Pom Maltipoms

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Anonymous asked:
Hello! I want to buy a Pomeranian and Maltese to mix them and get puppies. But if the mum is Maltese, will the puppies look more like Maltese or Pomeranian?



Please don't. Please do not give into the fad of buying and breeding dogs just for the sake of making puppies. Both of these breeds deserve your respect and even though all puppies are cute, there is a reason why there are over 400 breeds of dogs in the world. Not every breed works for every person, so by mixing breeds you are only adding to the population of fad-dogs instead of wanting to better a breed because you love it. When you mix two or more breeds together, there no longer is a set standard. Some puppies will take after the dam, while others will take after the sire. Sometimes you'll end up with a pup that has all the best qualities of both or all breeds, while at other times you will have a pup end up with all the worst qualities of both or all breeds. If you truly love the Maltese and the Pomeranian breeds, please get one or two of them. But have them spayed / neutered and just enjoy them as they are. You won't be able to be 100% sure if the pups will be hypoallergenic or not until they are adults, and each litter is a gamble. By lying as a lot of breeders of hypoallergenic fad-dogs do and saying that all pups are hypoallergenic is the best way to get the pups you brought into the world abandoned at shelters for not being as hypoallergenic as you promised. Because you cannot keep that promise, no matter how the last litter came out.


Growing up in a third world country filled with crossbreeds and mutts, I find the previous comment ignorant. And for the record, I loved all of my dogs as much as anyone could, but the one I miss the most is my Maltipom (not the purebred Rottweilers, Cocker Spaniel, Doberman, or German Shepherds). So rather than look for a Maltese or Pomeranian, I'm looking for a Maltipom. When I was a teenager and got my own pup, a Pomeranian/Pekingese mix, I found him difficult to house train. He eventually got it but he had his moments when he would purposely urinate on furniture out of spite. Those weren't accidents and he was never happy to upset me, so he only did it a few times in his life--when he was older and clashed with my grandmother. I never rubbed his nose in it or spanked him. He knew by the sound of my voice that I was disappointed. He was a really smart dog and even my mother who insists on only purebred dogs noticed it. He just had a vengeful side and my grandmother pushed his buttons. The chances of a puppy in any litter having ALL of the bad qualities of both breeds is slim to none. Why can I say that? Because not all dogs in the same breed has all the worst qualities of that breed. The point of registered breeders is not just to keep physical standards but also to weed out the bad genetics of that breed that cause medical and behavioral issues. Against my better judgement I bought a purebred Rottweiler who didn't look quite right. Her father was impeccable, but her mother was pet quality. She had much of the look, but she was too thin and her legs too long. Surprisingly, according to her pedigree, she and her mate were half siblings. Perhaps the issues came from the side with the parent they didn't share. With the prices on Rotties higher than ever, and needing a guard dog (Rotties being the best we ever had) we couldn't afford a better quality Rottie. So we picked the best looking of the lot. She ended up looking like her mother, but that wouldn't have bothered me so much as the constant health problems she had. We never had another dog that was so sickly, and it's not like she was our first Rottie. I made sure to let people know that that wasn't a reputable breeder and to never buy from him again. Our Rottie didn't even make it to the age of 10. I heard that her mother died young as well. So crossbreeds aren't polluting the breeding pool. Humans who breed for profit with no regards for standards are the ones doing it. If you want to breed Maltipoms, I say go for it. Just make sure you buy Pomeranians and Malteses from good breeders who weed out the bloodline, specifically for health issues and training difficulties. (I wouldn't say what I experienced with my Pompek was difficulty in training. I was 14 when I got him and the fault was my own. But there are some dogs that just won't get it no matter what you do, and that's what I'm talking about.)

Anonymous asked:
How much is a good price for Merle Maltipom?

1 Comment


The coloration of a dog should never be a reason for a higher or lower price unless the dog is of purebred nature and the coloration is not acceptable or acceptable by the standard kennel the dog is registered too. For example, a puppy could have a lower price compared to the other litter mates because he/she's coloration does not match the set standard; so the puppy is not show quality. A Pomeranian/Maltese cross is just that, a cross. The average price of crossed breeds now a days has sky rocketed and since both breeds are small and have small litters, their prices are even higher than other mixes. You're probably looking at between $1,000.00 - $2,500.00 for a mixed breed puppy of this nature. But again, the coloration of the puppy should not be factored in since the dog is not register-able and not a pure bred.

Anonymous asked:
I can't find much information on the internet but I will be breeding my Pomeranian bitch with a Maltese dog. Could I have some information on breeding them, how many puppies do they have? How much do they sell for in the UK? I can't find any for sale in the entire UK.

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Anonymous asked:
My Maltipom puppy will not eat his food, any recommendations?

1 Comment


Any change in behavior, especially a dog or puppy not eating is a sign that it is time to go to the vet. A.S.A.P.

Anonymous asked:
I have a question about the breed mix of a Maltese and Pomeranian. I heard somewhere that even if the puppy has brown coloring as a baby, the hair eventually grows and changes to white as the dog becomes an adult, leaving no more of the brown. Is this true?



Every dog is different and some can have their fur grow out and they become all white. While others don't change color at all or even get darker.


Mine got a little bit lighter, but never turned white.


Mine lost all the colour he had as a puppy. Has a few black hairs on his back otherwise white

Malti Pom - Maltipom Puppies For Sale

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Updated: 7/1/2022