Quality Exquisite French Bulldog puppies-rare & traditionally colored
Hobby breeder specializing in Color & Standard Quality French Bulldogs. Only the best companions for families and top of the line French Bulldog puppies! Established in 1991, our kennel is dedicated to breeding quality French Bulldogs. Since 2005 our kennel have name "From Burgess's House". We offer elite, happy, healthy, wrinkly and stocky puppies. We are proud to produce French Bulldog bitch-multi champion of several countries. Quality above Quantity!
French Vanilla Ice cream Kira-The World’s Cutest Deaf French bulldog
Kira (pronounced: KEER-ah) is a gorgeous light cream female-offspring out of our stud Captain Jack and outside female Rosalie, was born June 20th 2012. The meaning of name is "beam of light, beloved, like Ra, the sun (Persian), glittery, or shiny. Our little Kira is exactly what is her name-ray of sun shine!
Kira has a very low hearing or even deaf. But if you will not tell her she would not even know that she has such little unpleasant defect. Very sweet, very easy going Kira is looking for the very special family who will give her unconditional love and will accept her just the way she is! This is a creamy-dreamy baby girl, 1 y.o., house trained, already spayed, UTD on her vet care, leash/collar trained, loves car rides and very well behaved and mannered French Mademuaseille-she is very friendly with everyone and doing good with kids and dogs. Very healthy health wise. She is a happy camper and has no idea about her disability. Please, contact me about this extra special girl and prepare to fill out application. Preferences will be given to people experienced with short faced breeds and deaf dogs. The defect does not bother her physiologically.
Honestly, if I did not tell people that she was deaf, they wouldn't know. Kira is a ball full of energy and loves everyone. She isn't jumpy or snippy at all. I try to teach people to greet her from the front so she doesn't get startled but, even if she does get startled, she does not bite. Having a hearing dogs has really helped because Kira pretty much just copies what they do. She knows a few hand signals but most of the time just takes queues off of her play-buddies. She is extremely adventurous which is a lot of fun.
Really, owning a deaf dog isn't that difficult as you might think :-)
Since she is now The World’s Cutest Deaf French bulldog, we could not ask full price for her and we are taking best reasonable offer for her now. I am saying "reasonable", not to "rip-me-off" offer, because, despite her defect, she is still a great and very healthy puppy with a lot of sweet attitude and best proportions I've ever seen. We are not trying to "get rid of her” that’s why potential family or individuals needs to make me feel sure that they are very right for her. Please, very, very serious inquiries about my little girl
Preferences will be given to the families with experience of taking care a special need dog. Must fill an application.
Deafness isn't that big a handicap for a dog living with humans. It's really not. Dogs, after all, do not understand English or any other language. In spite of the rumors that deaf dogs are handicapped and can't function normally, they are some of the most adaptable and inventive creatures we know. As puppies, they learn to queue off the actions of their littermates. They are very attuned to movements and changes in light. They recognize vibrations (which is all that sound really is) and they sense the change in airflow or pressure that results from opening or closing a door. The same is true for dogs whose loss of hearing is gradual because of age or a prolonged illness. They just never admit to us that they cannot hear. Congenitally deaf dogs don't know that they are missing anything. How could those cute puppies be anything less than perfect? In the same way you can teach them that particular sounds you make (words) have meanings, you can equally teach them that hand signals that you make have those meanings. And actually, many people do train their hearing dogs by signals rather than verbal commands. Some border protection/military dogs respond to the blinks of the trainer eyelashes, not even facial mimics. The only issue that you may have with a deaf dog that you don't with a hearing dog is that, in order to give a command, you must be within the dog's line of sight. That's not so hard to achieve. It does, however, perhaps raise issues around letting the dog off leash in unfenced areas as you may be unable to recall the dog if he/she isn't looking your way (but then, many hearing dogs don't have good enough recalls to allow for that either). Also, be aware that even though she can't hear she will still be able to pick up sound vibrations. Don’t feel sad, Kira doesn't know any different, we are one's who seem to make an issue of it. I would definitely say that Kira is the easiest for me to train because she pays attention so good and works so hard to please. And, on the whole, she rarely chooses to ignore me!