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Pets for People with Allergies

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Of the millions of people across the country, approximately fifteen percent are allergic to animals, namely dogs and cats. Even so, many of these people with allergies chose to get a dog or cat, replace one after it died or keep the pet they already had although advised by their physician to give the animal up. Many people feel that allergies to their pets are a minor inconvenience compared to the joy and companionship of owning one. If you are considering getting a dog, but suffer from a pet allergy, become as knowledgeable about allergies as possible and learn about practical ways to manage your allergies so you can experience of pleasure of having a dog.…

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954-353-7864 www.teacuppuppiesstore.com puppies from $950.00 to $10,000.00 depending on which breed it is. teacuppuppiesstore.com where we spe…

$500.00 - 10,000

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Silky Terrier
Silky Terrier Content
Life Span: 14 to 16 years
Litter Size: Average of four puppies
Group: Toy (America), Terrier (Europe)
Color: Blue/Tan, with silver highlights on the fur near the eyes. Puppies are generally born with black coloration which develops into blue over time.
Hair Length: Long
Size: Toy/Small
Shedding: Lite Shed
Male Height: 9-11 in (23-25 cm)
Male Weight: 8-11 lbs (4-5 kg)
Female Height: 8-10 in
Female Weight: 8-11 lbs (4-5 kg)
Living Area: Silky Terriers are at their best when living indoors in smaller urban or suburban areas. You'll need to walk them once or twice a day, of course, but they don't necessarily need a yard in which to run around or a great deal of space. The average Silky Terrier will be perfectly happy finding non-destructive things to do indoors.

About this Breed

The Silky Terrier--the dog that looks like a Yorkshire Terrier, is genetically closest to the Australian Terrier, and that has an energetic, curious, and temperamental personality all its own. The Silky Terrier isn't a dog for everyone by any means--but to those who are willing to go along with the Silky's sometimes difficult temperament and those who are willing to devote a great deal of time and attention to their Silky, the Silky's level of energy and loyalty can make it an ideal dog for a variety of purposes. As we said, the Silky Terrier physically resembles a Yorky in many respects. The two breeds share the same tuft of fur near their face, the same long, silky coat, and the same basic capability for hunting rodents and aggressively controlling their territory, driving out strangers and rival animals. However, the Silky Terrier also rises above some of its closest relatives in the Toy class of dogs by its authentically friendly and confident demeanor--although the Silky will bark at strangers, it won't compulsively bark even at people it knows well. This makes it a versatile dog for anyone who lives a largely indoor life--the Silky is confident and energetic enough to be an enjoyable animal, but also loyal and dependent enough to be a good friend, watchdog, and companion. (Not only that, but the Silky's coat rarely gives off a "dog smell"--yet another advantage of this remarkable, if challenging breed.)
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