Scotties (Scottish Terriers) make
loyal family pets. They do not need a large garden but do enjoy being
taken for walks. They can be a little rebellious when called. They first
like to play a bit before they will come to you, but will adapt with
training. They can be shy of strangers.
Most Scotty breeders are in Gauteng,
but there are some in other provinces. Delivery of puppies can be
Scottish terrier breeders in
who have puppies from time to time
|Two beautiful and adorable
male, brindle, Scottish Terrier puppies born 18 December 2016. Ready to
go. KUSA registered, micro-chip implanted by my vet. Inoculated.
Breeding restriction negotiable. Millie the dam is a UK import with an
outstanding pedigree and champion credentials from both her parents in
the UK. The Sire is a SA Champ from a leading KUSA registered breeder.
Located in Brackenfell, Cape Town. Pauline Botha 0849836273 E-mail
Connie Bothma 0588132608, 0824433067, email firstname.lastname@example.org or
072 697 2649, email email@example.com
Moira Cronje 0843588964 email
Lulu du Plessis, 014-763 6786, 0824691101 email: firstname.lastname@example.org.
Renier & Leslie Liebenberg 084 549 9734 email: email@example.com
Johandi Nel 083 425 9978 email: firstname.lastname@example.org.
Maryna vd Merwe
0720430251, e-mail email@example.com,
Ryno 082 372 4982 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org,
Sunel Aucamp 082 821 5911 email: email@example.com
Marie Barnard 0767563705
Iíve sold 4 of the 5 puppies through
Petsplace. Thanks so much!
I have had excellent response to the small advert on Petsplace
for my Scotty pups. I had
thirteen puppies and the advert sold ten of them.
Thank you !
terrier puppies could go here!
About Scottish Terriers
Scottish Terriers are small dogs but are unafraid of starting a fight with dogs
three times their size.
Scottish Terriers (Scotties for short) originate in the northern part of Great Britain. Scotland was an independent country originally with it's own King and Queen until a royal marriage united Scotland with England. Much of the Scottish countryside - though beautiful - is mountainous and wild. The hardy
Scottish dogs were capable of digging rabbits, rats and foxes out of burrows amongst the rocks and under thorn bushes where bigger dogs would be unable to go.
The word terrier comes from the Latin "terra" or earth. They like to dig in the earth! Sometimes they would go so deep into burrows that the hunter had to pull them out by their tail. Their shaggy coats kept them warm in the snowy winters. Nowadays it's fashionable to
hand strip, or clip the
Scottish Terrier's coat short on the back leaving a beard and shaggy eyebrows.
The eyebrows help to keep the soil out of the eyes when digging. Some Scottie owners like to leave a "kilt"
(skirt) of long untrimmed hair hanging down at the sides of their body, but this can be impractical as it catches on thorns and gets dirty. Many people prefer to cut the hair short.
The original colour was wheaten, but
the most common colour now is black.
Scottish terriers have
short legs, but often display great speed by running round in circles or figures
breeds developed: the early history of dogs.
Height at shoulder 25 to 28 cms.
wheaten (a reddish gold), or brindle. NOT white! If you are looking for a white Scottish terrier, it's probably a
west highland white terrier, a similar, but different breed.
Gelitaru Shooting Star of
Woefkardoes, aka Mac Duff, a brindle Scottie, belonging to
Marina Booysen, South Africa. MacDuff has won "Best Puppy" at
many dog shows.
are brave dogs! They were bred to unearth, lay hold of, and kill small
wild animals. They will stand up to animals far bigger than themselves,
and will probably be the ones to start the fight! Let's be bold like
Scotties and fight for that one thing that is worth fighting
"Fight the good fight of faith! Lay hold of eternal
1 Timothy chapter 6, 12.
Amboseli Lonestar owned and showed by Martina le Roux-Cloete.
The Scotties look more
"Scottish" if they wear a tartan collar. Tartan - a woven check
material- is still worn occasionally as the national dress in Scotland.
Teach your dog Gaelic (Scottish language) Gun
cumadh Dia an Glaic a Laimh a-chaoidh thu,
(Scots Gaelic: May you always be in the palm of God's hand)
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