Miniature Golden Retriever Breed Profile
Golden Retrievers are one of the most popular dog breeds in the world. They have been bred since ancient times to serve humans.
These dogs were used for hunting, guarding livestock, companionship and many other purposes. Today they are known for their loyalty and love of family members. They make wonderful pets too! There are several different types of golden retrievers: Standard, Toy and Miniature. Each type has its own personality traits. Some are very energetic while others prefer to stay close to home. All miniature golden retrievers need lots of exercise, but some require it more than others. Some miniature golden retrievers like being left alone, while others enjoy human interaction and socialization.
The breed standard of the miniature golden retriever is set by the American Kennel Club (AKC). The AKC defines miniature golden retrievers as “dogs weighing less than 40 pounds (18 kg) with a length between 24 inches (60 cm) and 55 inches (140 cm).”
There are three main characteristics of the miniature golden retriever:
They are very intelligent. They tend to be quiet and reserved.
Their personalities vary from shy to outgoing. They do not bark much, but when they do, they sound scary!
The miniature golden retriever is a very popular dog and have many fans all over the world. They are easy to train and eager to please their owners.
They love being around people and other dogs. They are very gentle and kind-natured. If you want a companion dog that will make you laugh, then the miniature golden retriever may be the right dogs for you! Now let’s learn more about this popular type of golden retrievers.
The Miniature Golden Retriever: A Complete Guide is a detailed description of the miniature golden retriever. It covers all aspects of the breed and enables you to understand the dog better.
Now let’s talk a little bit about the origin of the miniature golden retriever.
Origin Of The Miniature Golden Retriever
The golden retriever is one of the most popular dog breeds in the world. They are intelligent, friendly and eager to please their owners.
And it all started with a single dog named Nous.
The first golden retriever was a dog named “Nous.” He was an active and playful dog that loved to be around his owner, Lord Dudley.
Unfortunately, Lord Dudley had to leave his home for a long trip to Scotland. He did not want to board Nous since he was afraid that the dog would not be taken care of properly. Instead, he chose to bring the dog with him on his ship.
Unfortunately, Nous managed to escape during the trip and Dudley never saw him again. He was very sad about the news and wanted to get a new dog just like Nous.
Lord Dudley searched near and far for a dog that resembled his first golden retriever. He finally settled in a kennel club located in the Highlands of Scotland. There he found a dog that looked identical to Nous. He bred this dog with other dogs at the kennel and the first golden retrievers were produced.
Golden retrievers became very popular after Lord Dudley built a kennel for his dogs. He was also an avid dog show enthusiast and started entering Nous’ offspring in many different dog shows.
He continued to improve the breed for many years to come. In 1907, King Edward VII even presented one of Dudley’s dogs to Czar Nicholas II of Russia.
You can find golden retrievers in many different places nowadays such as in kennels, in television shows and movies, as police dogs and in homes. They are also excellent guide dogs for the blind.
Despite all of their popularity, golden retrievers are still working dogs at heart. They enjoy job and actively seek out tasks to do. Whether you have a miniature golden retriever or a regular one, it will be a loving and fun companion for many years to come!
Puppies for Sale:
Some breeds of puppies born in out litters tend to get adopted very easily – THEY SELL THEMSELVES! …
TOMCOR A LA MOLINA (2 males, 2 females)
CLIENTS GET APPROVED IN MINUTES!
Sources & references used in this article:
Identification of a premature stop codon in the melanocyte‐stimulating hormone receptor gene (MC1R) in Labrador and Golden retrievers with yellow coat colour by RE Everts, J Rothuizen, BA Van Oost – Animal genetics, 2000 – Wiley Online Library
Effect of breed and body weight on echocardiographic values in four breeds of dogs of differing somatotype by SA Morrison, NS Moise, J Scarlett… – Journal of Veterinary …, 1992 – Wiley Online Library
A frameshift mutation in golden retriever dogs with progressive retinal atrophy endorses SLC4A3 as a candidate gene for human retinal degenerations by LM Downs, B Wallin-Håkansson, M Boursnell… – PloS one, 2011 – journals.plos.org
Why Does My Dog Act that Way?: A Complete Guide to Your Dog’s Personality by S Coren – 2006 – books.google.com
Veterinary medical guide to dog and cat breeds by D Barry – 2010 – Ballantine Books