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This is not a kennel or a puppy milOES SheepDogl. I am just a owner who has loved the breed forever and I like being able to share that love of OES with others. I enjoy having a couple of litters a year to love and play with. There is nothing better than getting puppy love. I take great pride in the puppies we have for adoption. They are a part of our family.  I always tell everyone that gets one of the puppies that I feel that I have made the choice to breed my OES and with that choice comes responsibility. If for any reason the family that has adopted one of my puppies can not take care of it at any time in it's life then I will take the puppy/dog back and take care of it. I just want my puppies to have the best life they can possibly have and I will happily do my part in making that possible.




The breed standards describe the ideal Old English Sheepdog as never being nervous or aggressive. The New Zealand Kennel Club adds that "they are sometimes couch potatoes" and "may even try to herd children by gently bumping them.This breed's temperament can be described as intelligent, social and adaptable. The American Kennel Club adds that the breed has "a clownish energy" and "may try to herd people or other objects.

With wide open spaces being the ideal setting for an Old English Sheepdog, the breed is a natural fit in a rural setting, such as working on a farm; although they are perfectly comfortable with a suburban or urban lifestyle (with proper exercise). Their remarkable, inherent herding instincts, sense of duty, and sense of property boundaries may be nurtured and encouraged accordingly, or subdued by their owners. Old English Sheepdogs should not be deprived of the company and the warmth of people.



The Old English Sheepdog can compete in dog agility trials, obedience, Rally obedience, Schutzhund, showmanship, fly ball, tracking, and herding events. Herding instincts and trainability can be measured at noncompetitive herding tests. Old English Sheepdogs that exhibit basic herding instincts can be trained to compete in herding trials.


Undocked Old English Sheepdogs are becoming a more common sight as many countries have now banned docking. The Kennel Club (UK) and The Australian National Kennel Council breed standards do not express a preference for (legally) docked or un-docked animals, and either can be shown.The American Kennel Club breed standard states that the tail should be "docked close to the body, when not naturally bob tailed,even though the practice of cosmetic docking is currently opposed by the American Veterinary Medical Association.It is believed that the practice of tail docking came about in the 18th century as a result of taxation laws that required working dogs to be docked as evidence of their working status, but nowadays, in places where the practice is still legal, tail docking is mainly performed for purely cosmetic reasons.

Past Litters of our loving puppies My new home in Orlando Fl. chubers Sheepdog

Loving it in California!OES Sheepdog

Meet CHAROLTTE our loving girl sasha Sheepdog OES

Meet DAZZY our loving mom

Meet RAMEY our loving big boy Reamy OES Sheepdog

Meet GABE our loving boy

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