Rachel
Rachel is a stay-at-home pet mom, caring for her dog, cat, turtle, tortoise, and fish. She's a content writer in various niches but most notably in the pet field, educating pet parents on the health and wellbeing of their furry friends. When she's not writing, she's reading, playing video games, or organizing something.
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Breeds Small Dogs

Pomeranian Puppies

Rachel Poli Author
Rachel
Aug 14 ·

Have you ever seen a fluffball walking by? Chances are, that’s a Pomeranian. These small dogs are adorable, intelligent, and friendly. There’s a lot to love about this dog breed, so if you’re thinking of adding a new furry friend to your home, then consider checking out some Pomeranian puppies.

All about the Pomeranian

Pomeranians have a double coat, with the topcoat being softer and fluffier than the undercoat. This is what makes them look so fluffy. In addition, they can have different haircuts, thanks to their fur, such as the Teddy Bear cut, Babydoll Face cut, and the Fox Face cut. Mehroo…

Thanks to their size, Pomeranian puppies will make great apartment dogs. They will also enjoy a fenced-in backyard to roam around in, as long as you keep an eye on them. These doggos are small, and you don’t want them accidentally wandering or getting snatched by something bigger than them.

These small pups will only grow to be about eight to 14 inches tall and weigh three to seven pounds. Females will be slightly bigger and heavier than males. So it is possible to have a teacup Pomeranian that’s under three pounds.

Pomeranians love to talk, so while they do make great apartment dogs, you’ll need to be mindful of the noise they might make for your neighbors. Overall, Pomeranian puppies are friendly, affectionate, loyal to their family members, and love being the center of attention. They won’t do well with young children because they don’t like rough play. However, they’ll be fine with older kids with proper training and socialization. Also, thanks to their zen personality, Pomeranians will make great therapy dogs. Alvel…

Where to find Pomeranian puppies

Pomeranians are purebred dogs, so you should be able to find them just about anywhere. It’s a good idea to stay away from puppy mills and pet stores because they might not have their dogs under good conditions. However, you can call your local animal shelter or a breed-specific rescue. If they have Pomeranians, you can adopt an adult dog or a puppy from them, giving the pooch a good home.

Alternatively, you can find Pomeranian puppies through a reputable breeder. These breeders will have the best interest in mind for the puppies. They’ll want to meet with you in person and be able to tell you all about the litter and the parents. You’ll get the family tree and health history, as well.

How much do Pomeranian puppies cost?

The average litter of Pomeranian puppies is about one to four puppies. Breeders will be more expensive than shelters or rescues, but you can expect to spend about $1,800 to $6,000 on this purebred pup.

Preparing for your Pomeranian pup

Before you get your puppy, there are many things for you to do to prepare for them. The first thing you’ll want to do is find a veterinarian that’s accepting new patients. Together, you can work with the vet to see what sort of diet options you have for your pooch and get a list of supplies you’ll need. They’ll also be able to tell you what to expect from your Pomeranian in terms of care and health. Mashel…

Next, it’s time to go shopping. Puppies are like babies and need a lot of equipment. So head to your local pet store, grab a shopping cart and go to town in the dog section. Here’s a brief list of things you’ll need:

  • Dog food (may change depending on your pup’s dietary needs)
  • Dog treats
  • Toys
  • Dog bed
  • Crate
  • Collar, leash, and harness
  • Grooming supplies
  • Cleaning supplies (in case of accidents on your carpet)
  • Poop bags
  • Baby gates and other puppy-proof supplies

When you have what you need, set up an area in your home to bring the puppy. This will be their space with their bed and crate and toys nearby. Next, puppy proof your home so they can’t get any fragile objects, chew on wires or anything else they’re not supposed to, and set up the baby gates.

Bringing home your new furry friend

Upon bringing home your new Pomeranian puppy, you’ll want to leave them in one room to start. This is where the baby gates come in handy so that your puppy is limited to one space. This will allow your pooch to get used to their bed and crate. Also, they can sniff around the one room, getting used to the new environments and scents. This will make it, so your pup isn’t overwhelmed upon coming home. 

Also, take a couple of days off from work when bringing home your new puppy. This will allow you and your puppy to get used to each other. In addition, you can begin training right away.

How to train your Pomeranian puppy

Pomeranians are an intelligent dog breed. With plenty of positive reinforcement and consistency, training will be easy. You can train your Pomeranian yourself or take them to puppy classes at your local pet store or vet. Alternatively, you can hire a professional dog trainer to come into your home, where you can all work together. 

Your Pomeranian puppy will need to learn a lot, which is why it’s best to start early. First, they’ll need to learn basic commands and know that you’re the boss of the house. In addition, they’ll need house training, potty training, crate training, socialization with other humans and dogs, and training to keep their barking to a minimum. Teacup…

Is a Pomeranian the right dog for you?

Pomeranians are adorable, and they’ll be a great fit for any household. With proper training and socialization, they’ll be loyal and affectionate with their family members. So if you keep an eye on them in the yard, with kids, and give them their exercise needs, this pooch is certainly one to consider.

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Rachel Poli Author
WRITTEN BY
Rachel
Rachel is a stay-at-home pet mom, caring for her dog, cat, turtle, tortoise, and fish. She's a content writer in various niches but most notably in the pet field, educating pet parents on the health and wellbeing of their furry friends. When she's not writing, she's reading, playing video games, or organizing something.
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