Boxer (dog)

The Boxer is a medium-sized, short-haired breed of dog, developed in Germany. The coat is smooth and tight-fitting; colors are fawn or brindled, with or without white markings, and white.

Many who have worked with Boxers disagree quite strongly with Coren's survey results, and maintain that a skilled trainer who uses reward-based methods will find Boxers have far above-average intelligence and working ability. Then log in to see your favorited games here! He pulls while being walked. She does not seem to have any training, but does appear to have learned her name and responds when the owner speaks to her.

The boxer is playful, exuberant, inquisitive, attentive, demonstrative, devoted and outgoing; he is a perfect companion for an active family. He can be stubborn, but he is .
Adopt A Boxer Rescue is an all-volunteer (c) (3) charitable organization formed to rescue, rehabilitate, and re-home unwanted and abandoned boxer dogs. Area of Operation: We work within Connecticut, Delaware, Maryland, Massachusetts, New Jersey, New York, Pennsylvania, northern Virginia, Washington DC and Rhode Island.
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It has been claimed that the name "Boxer" was jokingly applied by an English traveler who noted a tendency of the dog to use its paws in fighting. Any such action would likely result in a badly bitten if not broken leg. On the other hand, a German breeder of forty years' experience states positively that the Boxer does not use his feet, except to try and extinguish a small flame such as a burning match.

But a Boxer does box with his head. He will hit not bite a cat with his muzzle hard enough to knock it out and he will box a ball with his nose. Or perhaps, since the German dictionary translates 'boxer' as 'prize-fighter' the name was bestowed in appreciation of the fighting qualities of the breed rather than its technique. Boxer is also the name of a dog owned by John Peerybingle , the main character in the best-selling book The Cricket on the Hearth by Charles Dickens , which is evidence that "Boxer" was commonly used as a dog name by the early 19th century, before the establishment of the breed by the end of that same century.

The name of the breed could also be simply due to the names of the very first known specimens of the breed Lechner's Box , for instance. Leading health issues to which Boxers are prone include cancers , heart conditions such as aortic stenosis and arrhythmogenic right ventricular cardiomyopathy the so-called " Boxer cardiomyopathy " , [32] hypothyroidism , hip dysplasia , and degenerative myelopathy and epilepsy; other conditions that may be seen are gastric dilatation volvulus also known as bloat , intestinal problems, and allergies although these may be more related to diet than breed.

Mortality due to infection increases significantly with increases in inbreeding. According to a UK Kennel Club health survey, cancer accounts for The breed is particularly predisposed to mast cell tumours, a cancer of the immune system.

Boxers are known to be very sensitive to the hypotensive and bradycardiac effects of a commonly used veterinary sedative, acepromazine. As an athletic breed, proper exercise and conditioning is important for the continued health and longevity of the Boxer. Because of their brachycephalic head, they do not do well with high heat or humidity, and common sense should prevail when exercising a Boxer in these conditions.

Boxer are very energetic even at old ages. They need plenty of exercise which means their diet should be high in quality calories. The main source of these calories should be lean animal protein, which include lean chicken, turkey, lamb and fish. Some healthy snacks include raw fruits and vegetables. Boxers are also prone to dental problems, increasing their susceptibility for bad breath; dry dog food that is large and difficult for them to chew improves the likelihood for plaque removal.

Boxers are friendly, lively companions that are popular as family dogs. As puppies, Boxers demonstrate a fascinating combination of mood-mirroring expressions, energetic curiosity, flexible attention spans and charming characteristics.

They sometimes appear at dog agility or dog obedience trials and flyball events. These strong and intelligent animals have also been used as service dogs, guide dogs for the blind, therapy dogs, police dogs in K9 units, and occasionally herding cattle or sheep. The versatility of Boxers was recognized early on by the military, which has used them as valuable messenger dogs, pack carriers, and attack and guard dogs in times of war.

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. For other uses, see Boxer disambiguation. Retrieved 9 July Retrieved 25 June American Boxer Club America.

Retrieved 25 November Deaf Whites in Rescue". Retrieved 27 May The Everything Boxer Book 1st ed. Training Your Boxer 1st ed. Barron's Educational Series, Inc. The International Encyclopedia of Dogs 1st ed. New York, New York: Pet Owner's Guide to the Boxer. Genetic Welfare Problems of Companion Animals. Universities Federation for Animal Welfare. Archived from the original on 11 February Retrieved 10 February Archived from the original on Canine and Feline Nutrition-E-Book: A Resource for Companion Animal Professionals.

Waltham pocket book of essential nutrition for cats and dogs. She was a senior dog, spayed in a shelter down south, with a mass on her leg that was also removed. Initially she did not acclimate easily to her foster home, foster siblings, and shortly after arriving, her foster home determined she was deaf.

Oh… and did I mention she had a skin condition. A lot going against her finding a forever home… But her foster home never gave up on her. This is Romeo, and he is lucky to be alive. Sadly at the age of 9, Romeo needed rescue. He needed Adopt A Boxer Rescue…. Some dogs are lucky… Some dogs are not so lucky… And some dogs get lucky.

AABR volunteers try their best to change as many lives…. Powered by WordPress and eWebscapes. There is nothing that makes Milo worried or makes him act differently. Milo has no known injuries or illnesses. Duke is a five year old neutered medium sized flashy brindle male with natural ears and a docked tail. Duke is being surrendered as he killed neighbors cat and they do not have adequate fencing to contain they have horse fencing.

He is kept outside when his owners are at home and away. They have a heated dog house. Their office is on the property so owners are rarely gone. He is not house or crate trained. He does stay in a 4'X8' dog run. Duke is not crazy about water, but would be fine if bathed. He has never had his nails trimmed. He has 3 acres to roam with boxer sister. He is great with horses. Duke was very chill, he was very excited when I arrived. He is currently free fed Purina dog chow. Duke knows how to sit and does well to the vet.

He is usually reprimanded using verbal correction per the owner. She says when they first got him he would cringe at the broom or rake. She feels like he may have been beaten. He would not negatively react if his food bowl was taken away while he was eating.

He is super friendly. He is up-to-date on vaccinations and heartworm prevention. I would take him in a heartbeat. Owner feels that he would not do well in a apartment setting as he needs a yard to run.

Has a scrape over left eye. There is nothing that the owner is aware of that would make Duke worried or act in an unusual manner. Rictor is still living in a one bedroom apartment and needs to be rehomed ASAP. Rictor is a 4 to 6. His owner is moving into a small apartment due to financial hardship. Rictor is free to roam when his owner is home and sometimes crated when owner is away. He is house trained. He is fine for bathing and nail trimming. Rictor gets daily walks for about minutes and backyard play.

Rictor has the typical boxer energy but he wasn't overpowering with his play. He is not possessive of toys. Rictor was trained by his owner and responded very well to his owner while I was there. He pulls while being walked. Owner uses verbal corrections and positive reinforcement for discipline.

Owner states that he'd be fine and not react if someone tried to take a food bowl or rawhide from him. He has no unusual behaviors. Rictor is a big fawn meathead. He and his brother, Milo BIN , need a new home through absolutely no fault of their own.

They both are obedient and playful. I noticed a growth on his lip, hair missing on his neck and a small lump on his neck. Tripp is a 10 year old unaltered medium sized fawn male with a natural ears and a docked tail. Current owner is surrendering Tripp because she feels that she has been allergic to him for the past couple of years.

She is keeping her three Yorkies because she believes they are hypoallergenic and she is not allergic to them. When the owner is home or away, Tripp has free access to the game room or outside. Owner reported that they have a crate, but haven't used it in many years.

Tripp does great with family members of all ages, no problems with visitors or strangers. He did not jump while I was there. He ran up to me and dropped his ball at my feet in an effort to get me to play with him.

He will occasionally mark inside, but only where one of the Yorkies has previously urinated. As the owners have not crated in a long time they are unsure of how he would react to being crated. Tripp does well for a bath. He tolerates getting his nails trimmed but does not enjoy it. He seemed like a low to medium energy boxer. He is not possessive of his toys. Tripp is currently fed Earthbound holistic dog food. He has had no formal training, however walks well on the leash per owner.

Tripp is disciplined using verbal correction. He is very sensitive to tone of a voice. He has no reaction if a high value toy or treat is taken away. Tripp will dig after moles and is not cat friendly. The owner is unsure of when Tripp was last given heart worm prevention.

Owner feels that Tripp needs a home where he can be loved on more and needs someone to play with him. Tripp will whine and bark when there are gunshots or fireworks. He is kept inside when there are fireworks. Per the owner he has not had any illnesses or injuries. He does have a large right ear hematoma that will require medical attention. Bindi is a 7 year old small fawn unaltered female with natural ears and a docked tail.

Bindi was rescued from neighbors who were mistreating her she was living outside without shelter or regular food and water. The current owner convinced the family to let her have Bindi. They took Bindi to the vet where she was vaccinated and started on antibiotics. They felt she was too weak to begin heart worm treatment. Originally Bidni was kept outside. She is now in the house, crated when they are away and at night. She does not go into the crate easily she is unfamiliar with it but is comfortable and relaxes once she's inside.

She is calm and quiet, a little shy. When I entered the apartment she watched me, but did not run away. When I held out my hand she sniffed and when I said she can move closer and let me pet her.

She has become trusting of her new owners, when they sit down, she comes to her and snuggles. She is not house trained. She has had several accidents in her brand-new environment, but did go as soon as we went outside. She's not crate trained, but getting comfortable in a wire crate. She was very good during her "intake" bath.

Nail grooming was not yet done. Bindi is taken outside for bathroom breaks regularly, but is too thin and weak to exercise. Their young male dog is very gentle and friendly with Bindi. Bindi is calm and quiet at this point.

She is very thin and weak from lack of food. She is friendly and I expect her energy level will improve with her health. At this point, she doesn't know what toys are for and has no interest.

She is eating Natural Balance. She eats twice a day and eats very well. She eats in the same room with the male dog and there is no conflict. She does not seem to have any training, but does appear to have learned her name and responds when the owner speaks to her. She walked very well on a leash when we went outside. She is not afraid to walk with a human. She is not strong enough to cause much trouble. No food or toy aggression shown. She does not seem to be possessive about anything.

She is people and dog friendly, and has not displayed any behaviors which would be a an issue for adopters or fosters. It is likely that she was not vaccinated previously. She is heart worm positive.

Bindi is very sweet, gentle, cuddly and calm. When she is stronger, she will need heart worm treatment and to be spayed. This beautiful little girl will be a wonderful addition to a caring family who will give her time to heal.

Nothing seems to make her particularly nervous. She was shy when I first met her, but relaxed quickly and allowed me to pet her and walk with her. She is positive for heart worms and hook worms. She does have an ear infection that is being treated with antibiotics. She has multiple abrasions from lying on hard surfaces and healed scars. It appears she has had puppies, but is not leaking milk. Cassius is a 3. The current owner's living situation has changed and he must find a new home, no fault of Cassius.

He has free access when inside and sometimes he's crated inside. He's not left outside, he gets overheated quickly. He can handle a full work day in the crate with no accidents and no complaints. Cassius was very sweet with his owner, very attentive with him. He does well with kids, probably better for older kids only because he is very strong and likes to jump.

He was super excited to meet us and was jumping all over, normal for a boxer, he has lots strength and doesn't realize it. He does well with new animals. He does well in a wire crate for a full work day. He enjoys a good bath in the tub, he is very well behaved for his baths. Unsure on nail grooming. He does get to enjoy walks and back yard play time with the other dogs in the home. He plays like a boxer; boxing, loves to jump with enthusiasm, gives sneak kisses on your face with no warning but it's all out of love.

He is very strong, but seemed more relaxed when the other dogs were around him. Cassius is not protective with toys.

He is currently eating Purina, he does eat separate from the other dogs, he doesn't like to share his food. He knows some basic commands; sit, lay down. He pulls on the leash at first, could use some leash training, owner suggested a harness might help him. Cassius is currently Verbally corrected or if needed he gently pulls him back so he doesn't knock someone over when he's jumping. Cassius is fine if a person is taking his food but not okay with another dog taking his food.

He is very dog friendly, plays very well with a female pit and a male small poodle mix. There is a male pit in the house and he isn't neutered either, they don't get along, we were able to watch them interact and Cassius wasn't aggressive at all, they just don't like each other. He is not current on vaccinations or heartworm prevention. His coat is gorgeous and he is a very happy well loved boy. He really needs a home who is ready for a strong boy and hopefully has another dog in the house he could play with, probably better for him to be placed with a female dog.

Once he calms down from excitement he doesn't jump and wants to relax, loves to lean against you for you to pet him. He's very treat motivated which is great for training. He's not a barker so could live in an apartment. Someone would be very lucky to have him. He can sometimes act nervous with new situations but not from any one thing. He has had no injuries or illness, but he needs to be neutered, his testicles never dropped. Layla is a 3ish year old spayed fawn average sized female with natural ears and a natural tail.

She is being surrendered because the owner is working full time and going to school and has no time for a dog. Layla is staying at her father's house currently and he is allergic to her. The father was there and admitted that he doesn't really like Layla.

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