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Pomeranians are friendly and sociable dogs. Despite being small in size, they can still be stubborn and bold, making it important not to overlook their training. They have an innate vigilance for guarding their territory and loved ones.
Pomeranians are loyal to their owners and attentive to everyone. Pomeranians enjoy being the centre of attention and can quickly learn tricks due to their quick-witted nature, as long as the owner spends a little time with them.

Pomeranians are a small and compact breed with a short neck and thick fur. The perfect Pomeranian, as per the breed standard, should have small ears that stand up and a thick coat of fur to protect against weather conditions. The fur requires regular grooming to maintain its fluffiness.
The Pomeranian's tail should be covered with a long coat that is thick and flat as it spreads out over the back. The Pomeranian has a pronounced stop on its muzzle, resembling a large forehead, while its small eyes are shaped like almonds.
A Pomeranian can weigh between 1 and 3 kg, with the ideal weight being 1.5-2 kg. It stands between 15 and 30 centimetres tall. Pomeranians come in many different colours, including red, white, orange, cream, brown, black, blue, and sometimes a combination.

Brush the Pomeranian's thick, soft fur daily. Clean its eyes and regularly take it to the vet to have its teeth checked because they are sensitive.
The Pomeranian does not require daily exercise, but it is advisable to keep it at the vet-recommended ideal weight for optimum health. The Pomeranian typically lives for 12-15 years.
We breed small Pomeranians of excellent quality and appearance. We take pride in our dogs because they have European ancestors with many awards and distinctions.
Our dogs come mainly in cream, beige (champagne), orange and red colors.
Weight: 1.5 to 3 kilograms.
Country of origin: Not provided. Germany
Initially intended for: Germany
It eats little, is easy to clean, fits anywhere and is cost-effective.
Although small in size, it even charms those who prefer larger breeds.
The Pomeranian has been a companion to many celebrities and has succeeded in multiple areas. The Pomeranian is the smallest breed among the German Spitz family and all other Spitz breeds, including Samoyen, Kishhund, Siberian Husky, Malamute, Norwegian Elkhound, and Chow Chow.
Its ancestors, which were much larger, used to pull sleds and guide reindeer in Iceland and Lapland.
Today, the Pomeranian weighs only 1.5 to 3 kg and mainly serves as a companion dog. The Pomeranian is a lively and cheerful animal that can be trained easily and is always alert.
Pomeranians have participated in obedience, agility, and flyball competitions with great success. Additionally, some of these dogs have worked as assistants to people with disabilities.

The Pomeranian is a small dog that is full of energy and has a short back.
The Pomeranian has small, raised ears and a thick coat consisting of two layers that protect it from the weather. It needs to be regularly groomed to keep it looking soft and fluffy.
Its tail is flat and covered in a long, thick coat. Its nose is sunken in, making it look like it has a big forehead, and its small eyes are shaped like almonds. This breed, known as the Pom, comes in many different colours.
Medium-sized Pomeranians are often observed to be larger than the standard ones, with a coat that is uniform and a pointed muzzle devoid of a pronounced stop, bearing more resemblance to their Norwegian relatives.



Apperance and Size

Grooming and Care



Pomeranians are descended from the sled-pulling dogs of Iceland and Lapland. These dogs were discovered in Scandinavia, the Baltic, and all over northeastern Europe where they were classified as Spitz breeds. In Germany, they were used particularly for guarding herds; in a certain province of Germany called Pomerania, the Spitz dogs happened to be smaller than the ones that lived in the rest of the country. It was in this location that the small Spitz was presented to England during the mid-19th century, and it went on to become widely famous under its original name, the Pomeranian.
Afterward, the Pomeranian became popular among European countries and was known as the dog of royalty. At first, Pomeranians were large dogs, but they were selectively bred to become smaller as they transitioned from working to companion dogs.
The Pomeranian gets its name from Pomerania, a province that was located on the southern coast of the Baltic Sea and is now part of Germany. The English Kennel Club recognised the Spitz in 1870.
Queen Victoria's Pomeranian named Marco arrived in England in 1888, and this event caused the breed's popularity to soar. Some say that Queen Victoria preferred smaller Pomeranians, which increased the demand for them.

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