Jack Russell Terrier Puppies for Sale, " Available Now!!" Litter Born 09/12/2014' Three beautiful , black/white, smooth coat females ( Hines Hill Baylor x Hines Hill Casmine )Litter Born 12/06/2014' ( Hines Hill Crash x Hines Hill Bridgett ) One male, black/white, two females, black/white. Litter Born 12/09/2014' ( Hines Hill Raven x Hines Hill Snow ) Three males, black/white, two females, a tan/white and a tricolor.Call or e-mail for additional info. or photos.
What's Included: Hines Hill Hunting Terrier puppies are offered under Certificate of Sale , written Health guarantee, eligible for JRTCA reg. , JRTCA Signed Stud Certificate, and signed 5 generation pedigree given for registration at 1yr of age with JRTCA . Puppy Packet given with Health info., current vaccinations and de-wormings. Puppy Care Booklet, Packet of Puppy Food and JRTCA Breed Booklet.
Texas Licensed Breeder, Hines Hill Hunting Terriers, License #304
"Dog and cat breeders are regulated by the Texas Department of Licensing and Regulation, P.O. Box 12157, Austin, Texas 78711, 1-800-803-9202, 512-463-6599, www.tdlr.texas.gov"
Jack Russell Terrier Puppies for Sale
Jack Russell Terrier Puppies for Sale
AKC Russell Terrier. Mother is AKC Champion and dad is Imported from Brazil. Both parents are health tested and have out produced themselves (meaning their babies are better then they are) 2 show puppies already reserved! Reserve one soon from the TOP Breeder in California!
What's Included: AKC Papers, Microchip, Puppy Kit, Lifetime Support
If you're looking to buy a pet that is determined, intense, and tenacious, yet at the same time clever, bright, friendly, and affectionate, no other breed compares to a Jack Russell Terrier. This high-energy, happy-go-lucky breed is spry, lively and not afraid to stand up to the most aggressive Rottweiler if need be. While not ideal for apartment living, the Jack Russell Terrier is a perfect choice for those with a spacious home who will provide this special dog with plenty of exercise and companionship.
With its ancestry in fox hunting, the Jack Russell has a similar heritage to that of the modern Fox Terrier, originating from dogs bred by Reverend John Russell in the early 19th century. The working terriers which are mostly white in color today can be traced back to the English White Terrier, a breed that is now extinct. In the early 1800s, Russell purchased a small white and tan terrier in the small hamlet of Elsfield. This little female, who was named “Trump,” epitomized Russell’s Fox terrier, a term loosely used during that time period to describe any terrier used for the purpose of bolting foxes out of their burrows.
By the 1850s, Jack Russell Terriers were recognized as a distinct breed, after Trump was used as the basis of a breeding program developed to produce a terrier with not only the high stamina necessary for the fox hunt, but the courage and formation to bolt foxes that had gone to ground. Russell had an ambition to develop a breed of dog that would be aggressive enough to pursue and bolt a fox, but not cause physical harm or bring blood. The result was what we know today as the Jack Russell Terrier.
After John Russell's death, only two men made serious efforts to continue the strain of the Fox Terrier. A man with the surname of East from Chislehurst was one of the men; Archer from Cornwall was the second. In 1894, the first breed standard was created by Arthur Blake Heinemann, who founded the Devon and Somerset Badger Club. This club was meant to promote the breeding of terriers suitable for badger digging rather than fox hunting. Following World War II, the Jack Russell Terrier breed gradually diminished as the demand for hunting dogs took a drastic decline. The breed then became more popular for use as a companion or a family dog.
Standing at a height of about 13" to 14" when mature, Jack Russell Terrier puppies may grow to have a coat which is smooth or broken. This breed is known for its natural appearance, with its clean silhouette and compact construction. Its harsh, weatherproof coat was necessary for pursuing the "hunt" in the early 19th century, and remains popular today as Jack Russell Terriers are not excessively groomed. Mostly white with tan or black markings, solid white or a combination of all three, the colors are clear, with white being the dominant color.
The "Parson" Russell terrier, as the breed is sometimes also called today, has strong, muscular hindquarters and long, sloped shoulders which are well laid back. The neck is of average length, moderately arched and muscular, widening gradually to blend into the shoulders. With a strong head which is in balanced proportion to the body, this breed has small "V" shaped ears, dark, almondshaped eyes and a black, fully pigmented nose with a strong, rectangular muzzle.
If you're looking for a high-energy dog that's a great pet for children, then the Jack Russell Terrier may be ideal. In a word, these little guys can be described as "feisty." One word of caution here, though: if you're not a lively person yourself, you may find the energy level of your pet a bit overwhelming. As long as you can give your pet plenty of daily exercise and keep this dog occupied, you and he or she will get along just fine. Jack Russell Terrier puppies function well both as workers or as companions, so your pet will be equally happy whether challenged by a ball-chasing game, or killing mice in the shed.
Not easily intimidated, the Jack Russell is bold and fearless, willing to go up against other breeds of dogs regardless of their size if they feel threatened. As mentioned above, this breed is wonderful with children as long as the children are gentle and not abusive.
Because of their high energy levels and tendency to play, romp, and hunt almost obsessively, it's important that you provide plenty of room for your new pet. A large, fenced-in yard is ideal for this breed, as being on a leash inhibits your pet from getting the proper amount of exercise and letting off steam. An apartment is not a suitable environment for the Jack Russell, a breed that needs room to roam, hunt, and dig. Be sure to keep your eye out for your pet if your property is not fenced, as he/she may well go off for days in pursuit of his or her prey!
This breed is prone to a variety of health issues, although most remain healthy and strong. Cataracts and lens luxation are some of the eye problems your pet may face. Lens luxation is common in Jack Russells, and occurs when the lens of the eye becomes dislocated.
Heart and kidney disease, heartworms and Leptospirosis are other conditions your pet may suffer, although they only appear infrequently. Leptospirosis (a bacterial blood disease which can be transmitted to children as well) is a more common threat to your pet's health, and one that he or she should be vaccinated against as a puppy.
Unless you're showing your pet, grooming the Jack Russell Terrier puppy is quite basic and simple. Whether your pet's coat is smooth or broken, all that is required is a weekly brushing to remove loose hair. Bathe only when required, which is very rarely with regular brushing. If you have a Jack Russell with a broken coat, he or she will need to be stripped once or twice each year to maintain coat texture.
Cleaning ears occasionally using a cotton ball and gentle cleanser is also recommended; be sure to check your pet's ears for infection and wax buildup. If your pet is an inside dog, trim nails monthly. Outdoors, they will usually wear down naturally and require little trimming.
Group Classification: Terrier
Country of Origin: N/A
Date of Origin: N/A
Shedding: Moderate Shed
Body Size: N/A
Weight M: 14-18 pounds
Height M: 10-12 inches
Weight F: 14-18 pounds
Height F: 10 - 12 inches
Litter Size: 4-8 puppies, average 6 puppies
Life Expectancy: 15+ years
Recognized By: CKC, FCI, AKC, UKC, ANKC, NKC, NZKC, APRI, ACR
Black, Tan, Brown/Tan, Black/Brown, Tan/Red, White/Tan
The Jack Russell Terrier is suited for apartments only when they receive an adequate amount of exercise. They do not do well by being chained up all day as they need the freedom to explore and move about. These dogs are not well-suited for kennels for extended periods of time, although they do enjoy the outdoors. They are very active indoors, and it is important to keep valuables and fragile objects out of their living space whenever possible. Although they may not be directly destructive, they do have a tendency to be hyperactive and can cause damage to fragile goods and objects as a result. These dogs should be accompanied by a person during the day and can be crate trained. However, they will need some exercise throughout the day as well as plenty of affection!These dogs thoroughly enjoy interaction with their owners, and can develop strong bonds as a result. They will enjoy new environments to explore, and will fare well with a small yard or fenced in space of their own.