Pembroke Welsh Corgi breeders

The most obvious difference between the Pembroke and Cardigan Welsh Corgi is seen in the tail and ears — the Pembroke's ears are pointed at the tip whereas the Cardigan's are rounded and the Pembroke is born tailless or has a short tail while the Cardigan's is long.

As a herding breed, the Corgi is an active dog that needs regular exercise. Aside from being a wonderful companion, the Corgi enjoys many dog sports and activities including herding, tracking and agility.

For more information about this breed, see the Breed Info section.

Whispawillow Reg'd Kennel


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Whispawillow Registered Kennel

Whispawillow Reg'd Kennel

Featured Breeder

PO Box 819
Kamsack, Saskatchewan, S0A-1S0
Tel.: (306) 542-2443
Cell/Text: (306) 287-8346

Our goal is to produce happy, bright, outgoing Corgis. We do not breed for "PETS" in mind, nor do we use "PETS" for breeding. Our focus is to improve the breed and win in the ring, focusing on using Champions and Obedience titled dogs to produce "Show Quality" pups with wonderful trainability, whether they go to Pet homes or Show homes.

We will not settle for "Average Type" but only "Winning Type" keeping in mind the breed standard and focusing on stable minds, health, longevity, beauty, intelligence, and a willingness to please, PLUS that winning movement we expect from one generation to the next.

Corgis for Show, Work and Play —

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If you are considering the adoption of a puppy of any breed, it is very important to be selective in choosing a responsible and reputable breeder. The Canada's Guide to Dogs website provides advertisement listings to responsible and reputable Breeders of pure bred dogs and, while there is certain criteria that must be met in order to be listed here, we cannot recommend, nor do we endorse or support any one of these listings. (For more information on selecting a breeder, see the articles on the main Breed/Breeders section: Information for the Potential Puppy/Dog Buyer.)

In addition to the Breeders listed here, the Breed Clubs generally include listings of member Breeders on their web sites and, if not, then a listing can usually be obtained either by e-mail or telephone. We do not randomly add Breeders to any listing. All Breeders listed have requested to be included either via a general link or paid advertising.

If a young pup is not an absolute requirement for you, then considering the adoption of a dog from a rescue organization or shelter is strongly recommended. Each individual breed section on the Canada's Guide to Dogs web site includes listings of Rescue Organizations specific to the breed. In addition, Breeders occasionally have young adults available and many also take in rescued dogs. To learn more about adopting a rescue dog, please see the Rescue Organizations & Shelters section of the web site. This section includes several articles and general information along with listings of shelters and rescue organizations that are not breed specific from across Canada.


CLICK HERE to see available advertising options including a FREE text link to Breeders' websites.

The purchase or sale of any purebred dog is strictly between the buyer and seller. Accuracy of information for all advertisements is the sole responsiblity of the advertiser and we cannot be held responsible for any misrepresentation.