German Shorthaired Pointer breeders
The German Shorthaired Pointer, or Deutsch Kurzhaar as he is known in his native Germany, was developed as an all-purpose dog in the late 1800s. The intent was to develop a versatile sporting breed that could work as a pointer, retriever, tracker and hunter of both large and small game, and to work well in all types of terrain including water.
The German Shorthaired Pointer is friendly, eager to please, intelligent, and has a stable temperament. While the GSP does adapt well to various living environments, this is a sporting breed that requires daily exercise.
In addition to working as a hunter, the GSP is often seen in several dog sports, including agility, flyball, obedience trials and the conformation show ring.
For more information about the German Shorthaired Pointer, see the Breed Info section.
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GERMAN SHORTHAIRED POINTER BREEDERS BY REGION
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Tel.: (905) 957-2717
We are located on a large, private, 20 acre property in Rural Niagara, just south of St. Catharines Ontario. We work hard to contribute to the improvement and soundness of the German Shorthaired Pointer breed and we continue to strive for dogs that will provide the best results in the field or show ring but, most importantly, as loving family pets.
Temperament along with good health are our main concerns, and we only breed dogs with full health clearances. We are further committed to offering our support to all puppy owners for the lifetime that they own a Big Country dog.
For further details, please visit our website at: www.bigcountrykennels.ca
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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. While it is our goal on this website to only include listings of responsible and ethical breeders of purebred dogs, and there is certain criteria that must be met in order to be listed, we can only rely on the honesty of those submitting the request. Therefore, we cannot recommend, nor do we endorse or support any one of these listings. If you are looking to purchase a puppy, it is your responsibility to do your research in learning what to look for in a breeder. (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.
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