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|Imported Male Tibetan Mastiff Puppy For Sale by gowaga68: 9:39pm On Mar 26, 2015|
Coming in next two weeks is a lovely male Tibetan Mastiff, which would love to have a forever home..
If Interested in knowing more kindly
reach me on: 08024006498 (call or whatssapp)
Little Information about the Breed.
This loving, gentle guard dog is almost human in the way he understand his people..
With his noble appearance, long coat, appealing colors, and beautiful tail, the Tibetan Mastiff is sure to be a conversation starter and traffic stopper as you walk him down the street. But if that's all you're looking for in a dog, this is not the breed for you.
Before considering the drawbacks, here's what we love about this breed. The Tibetan Mastiff is loving, gentle, patient, and understanding. His centuries of working closely with humans have made him very sophisticated in the ways he understands people.
He's a hard worker, protective of his family, fearless, and loyal. His large size and substance makes him a wonderful guard dog, and centuries of breeding for that specific task has perfected him as a protector.
As attractive as that sounds, it's essential to weigh carefully the other qualities that can make him a challenging proposition.
This is an independent guardian breed who will not always look to you for guidance. He will enjoy your company and bond with you, but he won't always obey you, especially in a situation in which he believes he's right. The Tibetan Mastiff is stubborn and usually doesn't do well in obedience or agility competitions.
Tibetan Mastiffs are generally quiet dogs when their needs and living conditions are met, but if left outdoors at night they can be barkers. Of course there's an easy solution: bring your dog inside.
If you use a yard, make sure it's well-fenced; Tibetan Mastiffs have been known to climb fences to escape. And be sure not to leave these dogs outside for very long because they may start to dig and become territorial and aggressive.
Under certain conditions, Tibetan Mastiffs are tolerant with children in their own families, especially if raised with them. But they're generally not well suited to homes with young children. Tibetan Mastiffs can mistake the yelling, screaming, and playing of visiting children as a sign of aggression and often won't allow your child's friends to come visit.
This territorial drive can affect not only your children's social life but also your own. If you are a social person with many people coming and going, this breed is probably not for you, as the Tibetan Mastiff may try to limit the number of people allowed into the house.
Socialization is essential for this breed. It's important to take your Tibetan Mastiff puppy and adult dog to as many dog-friendly stores, parks, and events as possible. Let him meet new people, but understand if he's wary of specific people.
Tibetan Mastiffs have a strong instinct concerning people, and if they don't get over their initial dislike of a particular person, there's usually a reason. Tibetan Mastiffs cannot be walked off leash and should be taken on several different routes during their daily walks to prevent them from becoming territorial of their walking route.
The Tibetan Mastiff can be a wonderful breed for the proper owner and home, but he can't fit into just any lifestyle. If you're interested in this breed, do your homework and talk to breeders and other Tibetan Mastiff owners.
One thing is certain: if you do acquire a Tibetan Mastiff, your life is sure to be an interesting adventure with this beautiful, loyal companion.
Be mindful the your small, cute teddy bear of a puppy will grow into a 75 to 160 pound dog. The Mastiff's size makes him unsuited for apartment living.
Tibetan Mastiffs are usually active in the morning and evening. If your schedule doesn't allow you to exercise them during these times, this may not be the breed for you.
They are generally calm indoors.
The Tibetan Mastiff should not be left to live outside. He's a companion dog and thrives in the presence of his family.
Because of his protective nature, a Tibetan Mastiff should never be walked off leash. Vary his walks so he doesn't become territorial over a specific route.
Tibetan Mastiffs are highly intelligent, independent, and stubborn, yet sensitive to human moods. They will become upset if you yell at or discipline your children or argue with your spouse. They enjoy your company but are never fawning.
This is not the breed for people who wish to compete in dog sports such as agility or obedience.
Tibetan Mastiffs who are left outdoors at night will bark to let you know they're on the job — so don't leave them outdoors at night. On the upside, they are generally quiet during the day.
Tibetan Mastiffs shed little, except for once a year. a They require weekly brushing, except during their seasonal shed, when they should be brushed more frequently.
The Tibetan Mastiff needs early socialization that should continue throughout his life. Without it, he can be inappropriately aggressive toward dogs and people he doesn't know. Socialization helps him learn discrimination, which is essential for a guardian breed.
The Tibetan Mastiff is not recommended for a timid or first-time owner. This breed needs a confident trainer who is consistent and firm but also loving. The Tibetan Mastiff is strong-willed and will test whether you really mean what you say.
Tibetan Mastiffs can become bored without proper physical and mental stimulation. This can lead to destructiveness, barking, and other negative behaviors. If you're interested in owning a Tibetan Mastiff, please bear in mind that you'll lose at least a few items to his sharp teeth before he reaches three years of age.
Tibetan Mastiffs can do well with children if they're raised with them, but they can mistake the yelling, screaming, and playing of children as a sign of aggression that requires action on their part. They may not warm up to neighborhood kids. They are not recommended for homes with young children.
Never buy a Tibetan Mastiff from a puppy mill, a pet store, or a breeder who doesn't provide health clearances or guarantees. Look for a reputable breeder who tests her breeding dogs to make sure they're free of genetic diseases and of sound temperament.
The Tibetan Mastiff originated, where else, in Tibet. Like so many breeds, he has little documented history from before the late 19th century, but he's believed to have been around for many centuries.
DNA evidence tells us that mastiff-type dogs originated in Tibet some 5,000 years ago, and the Tibetan Mastiff is no doubt a descendant of those dogs. They developed into two types: the Do-Khyi, who lived in villages or traveled with nomadic shepherds and functioned as flock guardians, and the larger Tsang-Khyi, which were often given to lamaseries, where they served as guardians for the Tibetan Buddhist monks, or lamas, who lived there.
Little is known of the Tibetan Mastiff before 1800. In 1800, a Captain Samuel Turner mentioned the use of "huge dogs" in his memoir, An account of an Embassy to the Court of the Teshoo Lama in Tibet, but he gave no description of them.
In 1847, the first dog from Tibet was imported to England and given to Queen Victoria as a gift from Lord Hardinge, the Viceroy of India. In 1873, England's Kennel Club was formed and the Tibetan Mastiff was officially entered into the Stud Book as the Tibetan Mastiff, leaving its earlier title as "large dog from Tibet" behind.
In 1874, the Prince of Wales, who later became King Edward VII, imported two more Tibetan Mastiffs to England and they were shown in 1875 at the Alexandra Palace Show. Tibetan Mastiffs continued to be imported occasionally into England and Europe, and the first Tibetan Mastiff breed club was formed in 1931. World War II put an end to breeding, and it wasn't until 1976 that English breeders began importing the dogs again.
The breed had a similar history in the United States. The late 1950s saw two Tibetan Mastiffs given to the President of the United States, but the dogs were taken to a farm and vanished from public scrutiny. It wasn't until 1970 that several more Tibetan Mastiffs were imported into the United States and they became the foundation dogs of the United States line.
The Tibetan Mastiff Club of America was founded in 1974, as was the American Tibetan Mastiff Association. The first show that the Tibetan Mastiffs appeared in was the first National Specialty Match in October 1979.
The breed was only recently recognized by the American Kennel Club as a member of the Working Group in January 2007. Today, in Tibet, it's difficult to find a purebred Tibetan Mastiff, but occasionally one can be found traveling with caravans and traders, and guarding livestock and homes.
A male Tibetan Mastiff stands at least 26 inches tall at the shoulder and weighs in the vicinity of 100 to 160 or more pounds; females are at least 24 inches tall at the shoulder and weigh 75 to 125 or more pounds.
The word "challenging" is frequently applied to this independent, stubborn breed. He's intelligent and has a strong sense of self, expecting to be treated as an equal, not as a pet.
He wants to please his people, but he also has his own agenda and must often be reminded of what he's been asked to do. The Tibetan Mastiff is a loyal family guardian who takes his job seriously and is aloof or reserved toward strangers.
Early socialization that continues throughout his life will help prevent him from becoming territorially aggressive. Enrolling him in a puppy kindergarten class is a great start.
Inviting visitors over regularly, and taking him to busy parks, stores that allow dogs, and on leisurely strolls to meet neighbors will also help him polish his social skills.
Tibetan Mastiffs are generally healthy, but like all breeds, they can be subject to certain health conditions. Not all TMs will get any or all of these diseases, but it's important to be aware of them if you're considering this breed.
Canine Hip Dysplasia (CHD). This is a heritable condition in which the thighbone doesn't fit snugly into the hip joint, eventually causing lameness or arthritis. X-ray screening for hip dysplasia is done by the Orthopedic Foundation for Animals or the University of Pennsylvania Hip Improvement Program (PennHIP). Dogs with hip dysplasia should not be bred. Hip dysplasia is hereditary, but it can be worsened by environmental factors, such as rapid growth from a high-calorie diet or injuries incurred from jumping or falling on slick floors.
Elbow Dysplasia: This is a heritable condition common to large-breed dogs. It's thought to be caused by different growth rates of the three bones that make up the dog's elbow, causing joint laxity. This can lead to painful lameness. Depending on the severity of the problem, your vet may recommend surgery, weight management, or medication to control the pain.
Panosteitis: Panosteitis can best be described as canine growing pains. It's an inflammation of the long bones that affects young, large-breed dogs and causes lameness, which often shifts from leg to leg. The condition usually lasts from one to six months and eventually resolves with maturity. Any discomfort can be managed with pain medication.
Osteochondrosis Dissecans (OCD): This orthopedic condition, caused by improper growth of cartilage in the joints, usually occurs in the shoulder, but may also affect the elbow. It causes a painful stiffening of the joint and can be detected in dogs as early as five to seven months of age. It may require surgical repair. Because it appears to be a hereditary condition, dogs with OCD should not be bred.
Canine Inherited Demyelinative Neuropathy (CIDN): This is an inherited condition that is found in Tibetan Mastiff puppies by the time they are six weeks of age. The condition affects the nervous system and causes weakness in the rear legs that eventually progresses to complete paralysis. There is no treatment, but selective breeding has greatly reduced the incidence of CIDN.
Autoimmune Hypothyroidism: This common endocrine disorder, which usually affects middle-aged and older dogs, is caused by a deficiency of thyroid hormone. Signs include weight gain, flaky skin, and lack of energy. Once diagnosed, hypothyroidism is easily managed with daily medication, which must continue throughout the dog's life.
If you're buying a puppy, find a good breeder who will show you health clearances for both your puppy's parents. Health clearances prove that a dog's been tested for and cleared of a particular condition.In Tibetan Mastiffs, you should expect to see health clearances from the Orthopedic Foundation for Animals for hips, elbows, and thyroid.
Because some health problems don't appear until a dog reaches full maturity, health clearances aren't issued to dogs younger than two years old. Look for a breeder who doesn't breed her dogs until they're two or three years old.
The Tibetan Mastiff is a companion dog who should live indoors, with access to a large, securely fenced yard where he can exercise. A small yard or dog run isn't sufficient for his needs.
His heavy coat makes him unsuited to life in a hot, humid climate, although he can tolerate dry heat. During hot weather, he should always have access to shade and fresh water whenever he's outdoors.
The Tibetan Mastiff's exercise requirements can be satisfied with 20 to 30 minutes of play in the yard or a half-hour walk. He'll enjoy having another dog to play with, preferably one who comes close to his size.
Tibetan Mastiff puppies grow more quickly than smaller breeds, but they aren't physically mature until they're more than a year old. To prevent orthopedic damage, limit exercise to free play in the yard, and avoid long walks until your puppy is a year old.
Begin training the day you bring your Tibetan Mastiff puppy home. They are intelligent and learn quickly, but their independent and stubborn nature means that strict and formal obedience training doesn't bring the best results.
Be patient, firm, and consistent to develop the strongest bond with your Tibetan Mastiff. Always look for behaviors you can reward instead of punishing him for infractions.
Regular training practice and social interaction will help ensure that you live together happily. A bored or lonely Tibetan Mastiff is more destructive and noisy than you can imagine.
|Re: Imported Male Tibetan Mastiff Puppy For Sale by gowaga68: 2:15pm On Jul 20, 2015|
We have come again with a cute looking Tibetan Mastiff puppy!
Below are the expected female puppies from Russia, we are extending hands of partnership with anyone in need of Tibetan Mastif.
Right now We have pictures of the red girl by name Vazhnaya Persona (Big Deal) which was taken on 02-03/07/2015.
and will be expecting new pictures Tomorrow.
|Re: Imported Male Tibetan Mastiff Puppy For Sale by MrDoGood(m): 1:35am On Jul 21, 2015|
How much is it going for?
I will be needing two male and female.
I live in GRA Benin city.
|Re: Imported Male Tibetan Mastiff Puppy For Sale by gowaga68: 10:29am On Jul 21, 2015|
MrDoGood:you can reach me on whatsapp or call the number on my signature.
|Re: Imported Male Tibetan Mastiff Puppy For Sale by gowaga68: 10:37am On Jul 21, 2015|
March 10,2013- Worlds most expensive Tibetan Mastiff Dog for sale at $750,000 an equivalent of 118.2 million naira.
The dog was put for sale at a mastiff dog show in Baoding in the province of Hebei in Beijing Yesterday.
Wealthy Chinese people are the common owners of these expensive dog breeds.
Tibetan Mastiff dog breeders claim the dogs who are very loyal and protective are used for hunting by nomadic tribes iin central asia and Tibet.
Their breeders travel as far as the Himalayan plateau to collect young puppies for breeding.
Culled from: http://naijagists.com/worlds-most-expensive-tibetan-mastiff-dog-for-sale-at-750000/
|Re: Imported Male Tibetan Mastiff Puppy For Sale by gowaga68: 4:13pm On Jul 21, 2015|
Name: Varvara Krasa
Available Breed: Tibetan Mastiff
Second female in our list
Colour: Blue sable
contact:the below number on my signature
Sire Jaromir Zamoskvoreche
Breed: Tibetan Mastiff
Name: Daco Tianbao of Jing Xi Kennel (Bao)
Breed: Tibetan Mastiff
find pictures of the female and her parents.
|Re: Imported Male Tibetan Mastiff Puppy For Sale by gowaga68: 4:15pm On Jul 21, 2015|
|Re: Imported Male Tibetan Mastiff Puppy For Sale by MrDoGood(m): 4:23pm On Jul 21, 2015|
gowaga68:I have received and replied your email
|Re: Imported Male Tibetan Mastiff Puppy For Sale by gowaga68: 4:43pm On Jul 21, 2015|
|Re: Imported Male Tibetan Mastiff Puppy For Sale by gowaga68: 8:37pm On Jul 21, 2015|
Call for more information.
|Re: Imported Male Tibetan Mastiff Puppy For Sale by gowaga68: 10:48am On Jul 22, 2015|
|Re: Imported Male Tibetan Mastiff Puppy For Sale by Nobody: 1:34am On Jul 23, 2015|
MrDoGood:do you sell dogs?
|Re: Imported Male Tibetan Mastiff Puppy For Sale by MrDoGood(m): 9:22am On Jul 23, 2015|
AlphaMoi:No sir. I just love dogs.
But will sell when the one i have now reproduce.
Cos i can't keep all
|Re: Imported Male Tibetan Mastiff Puppy For Sale by refreshrate: 9:28am On Jul 23, 2015|
Will the heat in Nigeria not kill this dog?
|Re: Imported Male Tibetan Mastiff Puppy For Sale by gowaga68: 9:45am On Jul 23, 2015|
refreshrate:Not at all, we have few breeders here in Nigeria. The well known one is at Kaduna (which is more hot that Southern part of the country).
Thanks for passing by.
|Re: Imported Male Tibetan Mastiff Puppy For Sale by gowaga68: 5:30am On Jul 28, 2015|
Good morning and still on Tibetan Mastiffs,
Call for yours today.
|Re: Imported Male Tibetan Mastiff Puppy For Sale by gowaga68: 10:18pm On Sep 01, 2015|
Happy new Month and looking forward doing biz with you.
|Re: Imported Male Tibetan Mastiff Puppy For Sale by atilla(m): 11:14pm On Sep 01, 2015|
Men the first parent looks almost like a lion.
How will these dogs fare in a hot place like Nigeria?
|Re: Imported Male Tibetan Mastiff Puppy For Sale by gowaga68: 1:16am On Sep 02, 2015|
atilla:They do okay here (Nigeria) One well known breeder base in Kaduna.
|Re: Imported Male Tibetan Mastiff Puppy For Sale by gowaga68: 5:42pm On Sep 12, 2015|
|Re: Imported Male Tibetan Mastiff Puppy For Sale by gowaga68: 1:42pm On Oct 08, 2015|
We are back again with coming planned Tibetan Mastiff mating.. if interested in getting a puppy kindly get in touch.
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