(almost) Everything You wanted to Ask about Our Puppies:

We are registered with and governed by the USDA - United States Department of Agriculture - Animal and Plant Health Inspection Service.
By working closely with our Veterinarians, we can ensure that our puppies and their parents are living their healthiest and happiest lives possible.
Veterinary Medicine
We begin training puppies at six weeks old to ensure a smooth transition. Our focus is on preparatory potty training, leash training, and crate training.
Early Puppy Training

We Deliver By Air!

We Deliver By Ground!

Our Accreditations

The AKC Canine Health Foundation is a nonprofit organization dedicated to preventing and treating diseases in all dogs. Since 1995, we’ve awarded grants to scientists and professionals to advance canine health research while providing professional information and resources for today’s dog owners. 

 For a dog to receive an AKC Registration, the following must apply.

  1. The dog is of a breed eligible for individual registration in the American Kennel Club Stud Book.
  2. The dog was born in the United States or one of its possessions or territories.
  3. The dog’s owner is a resident of the United States or one of its possessions or territories.
  4. The original pedigree issued by the U.S. registry contains at least three generations of ancestry (with registration numbers for each dog), establishing that each dog in the three generations was of the same breed and registered with a registry whose pedigrees are acceptable to the AKC.

To read more about this great program, please click on the following link :


America’s Pet Registry, Inc. was founded with the commitment to providing prompt, courteous, and economical service to pet owners while maintaining integrity in the documentation of pedigrees and the registration of purebred dogs. We are dedicated to the humane care of animals, the preservation of quality bloodlines, and the individual’s right to pet ownership. We provide educational training for the care of dogs conducted by veterinarians to thousands of people through our one-call system.
To read more about this fine program, please click on the following link:


The Orthopedic Foundation for Animals (OFA) was founded as a private, not-for-profit foundation in 1966 by John M. Olin, a well-known inventor, industrialist, philanthropist, conservationist, and sportsman.

Olin was an avid sportsman, hunter, and field trial participant. When hip dysplasia began to impact the performance of Olin’s dogs, he organized an initial meeting with representatives of the veterinary community, the Golden Retriever Club of America, and the German Shepherd Dog Club of America to discuss means of limiting the disease. This ultimately led to the formation and incorporation of the OFA. Its initial mission: To provide radiographic evaluation, data management, and genetic counseling for canine hip dysplasia.

While the OFA continues to focus on hip dysplasia, today’s mission, “To improve the health and well-being of companion animals through a reduction in the incidence of genetic disease,” reflects the organization’s expansion into other inherited diseases and other companion animals.

To read more about this excellent program, please click on the following link:


“We are not just improving the dog world… we’re changing it!”

Mission Statement

The American Canine Association, Inc. is dedicated to:

  •   Improving the genetic health and lives of dogs around the world.
  •   Providing educational seminars and tools to improve the health and welfare of dogs.
  •   Protect the rights of all breeders to offer healthy and socialized puppies to the public.
  •   Protect the rights of people to own and enjoy “man’s best friend.”

To read more about this fine program, please click on the following link:



CKC is an all-breed canine registry and an organization comprised of educated dog owners, experienced breeders, dog training experts, and professional partners who specialize in important aspects of canine care and breeding. Established by a small group of passionate dog breeders in 1991, we have continued to provide both breeders and owners with quality canine registration services and a superior membership experience. We are dedicated to empowering breeders, educating dog owners, enhancing breeds, and supporting the extraordinary bond between dogs and humans.
To read more about this fine program, please click on the following link:



Purdue University is proud to offer this program purely as a public service.  The Standards of Care were created by Dr. Candace Croney, Ph.D. at Purdue University, in 2013 based on existing and ongoing research along with a Scientific Advisory Committee. Breeders seeking certification must meet or exceed rigorous physical and behavioral welfare standards in nutrition, veterinary care, genetics, housing, handling, socialization, enrichment, and exercise.  

For the consumer, the voluntary choice of becoming a Canine Care Certified breeder indicates that puppies and dogs are raised under an independently audited program that ensures that specific health and welfare standards have been met.  Canine Care Certified breeders attend to their dog’s physical, genetic, and behavioral health. They are committed to raising the bar on the standard of care and attention they offer their dogs. 

To read more about this fabulous program, please click on the following link :



avoiding PUPPY SCAMS

There are many unscrupulous people in the world today, and unfortunately, they have been drawn to the online puppy world. Is it because the sight of that “Perfect Puppy” found online diminishes our ability to think clearly, or is it because we believe, “I have to act now before someone else does”? We may never know why this industry has become a target for scammers; however, I will outline a few common-sense steps to take whether you purchase a puppy from us or another breeder, and if followed, 99% of the “Puppy Scams” can be avoided. Although this is not a “Fool-Proof” method, I believe if followed, you will not be taken advantage of.
Never give a down payment or purchase without speaking with the seller direct (do not “Make A Deal” via text messaging). Be cautious if the person you’re speaking with seems pushy or insists on the money down right away. Have more than one conversation before moving forward, and never make a payment without following at least a few of the steps listed below unless you know the breeder or they have come recommended by a trusted friend.
Most reputable breeders will have multiple public credentials or affiliations, such as checking with the Better Business Bureau. Top breeders will also be aligned with organizations like AKC or Purdue University’s well-esteemed “Canine Care Certified Breeder Program.” If the breeder is not far enough advanced to have these affiliations, ask for some references from recent buyers or speak directly with the veterinarian they use. Asking for immunization records for the puppy or health records for the Dam or Sire will also send a scammer running. Google reviews and a social media presence will also add to their credibility. Remember, the more questions they positively answer, the less likely you are to be scammed.
If they don’t ask you to their home or kennel, they may not be legitimate and possibly have something to hide. If you can’t make it to their location and plan on having your puppy sent to you, ask for a Facetime appointment.

The old cliché If It Sounds Too Good to Be True, It Probably Is undoubtedly applies here. Never move forward with an online puppy purchase unless you have a 100% comfort level.