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Pug Development and Health

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We are always willing to answer any pug questions you may have weather you are a current pug parent with health questions or just thinking about adopting a pug. We are happy to educate others about the breed and love to talk pugs so feel free to e-mail us. We ask all pug seekers to also consider a rescue pug. Church Of Pug is a Wonderful pug rescue organization located in the Washington State area and has lots of fun pug events as well. Check them out at churchofpug.com

Please email us if interested in getting on our waiting list. We also ask that you please consider adopting a rescue in need as well. 



Adopting a pug

With careful consideration, you have decided that a pug is the perfect fit for your family. We ask that you also consider if a rescue pug might be right for you and your family and have a list of rescues on this page.  Finding the right pug with the temperament that best complements your life style is the most important factor in creating a long lasting bond. This new addition will be with you for some time and we hope we can help you make a well informed decision that will ensure that you and the pug are a good match. We are happy to answer any pug questions you have and spend as much time as you need when making this big decision.

Fawn or Black Boy or Girl

Deciding between black and fawn boy and girl. A fawn pug and a black pug may look like completely different dogs but both have the same great personality and the same pug bodies. There is no difference in health, life span or activity level. Many people are unaware that there are two coat types in pugs. Pugs that have a single coat appear to be sleeker as the individual hairs lay closely on top of each other in a very close fit. The single-coated pug will shed the close-fitting guard hairs year-round, though the volume of hair that the owner must vacuum up is significantly less than a pug with a double coat. The single coat is most predominant in the black pug in general. The double coat has appeared to become the more common coat type in pugs especially in the fawn bloodlines. The pug with a double coat actually has a plush, thick undercoat covered by the dense guard hairs that make up the single coat. The undercoat in double-coated pugs gives the illusion of a much softer appearance. The double-coated pug sheds considerably more then the single coat, as the dense undercoat is lost twice yearly. The double-coated pug requires lengthier brushing to remove the excess hair and to maintain a healthy coat. There is no difference in potty training a boy pug verse a girl pug. We require spaying or neutering of all the puppies we sell. Altered pugs are happier and healthier, less moody due to the absence of hormonal changes and experience fewer behavior challenges related to testosterone and estrogen. Altering your pug will not change its personality in any negative way. Females have a less risk of developing breast cancer, especially if they’re spade before the first time they have a heat cycle, which is around 6 months of age. Females go into heat 2-3 times a year and can bleed for up to a month each heat. They also tend to be aggressive and moody while in heat. Males who are neutered are protected from prostate trouble and cancer problems later in life. With out those hormones surging through his body, he can focus on behaving him self and not marking up your house!