Since 2016, I and my wife began our program together as a Veteran Owned and Family Operated company over the years, we have worked diligently to improve our breeding, teaching, grooming and boarding programs for our lab puppies. Our ultimate goal is to bring the joy of pairing a well behaved Labrador retriever puppy into each of our clients' lives. If it's by finding a new lab puppy or training an older Labrador retriever and other dogs as well, our family and staff will make sure that your best friend is satisfied with our training and you too will be pleased with what we'll do to your pet. Our core belief is that, our lab puppy's interests are of the utmost importance. Our entire family is committed to meeting those needs. As a result, repeated customers and referrals, account for a high percentage of our business performance. We will appreciate the opportunity to earn your confidence and give only the best services for our lab puppies and dog services. We are registered as both AKC and KC since we deliver our puppies to the UK most of our clients over there love using the KC rules for acquiring of puppies We only breed retrievers of the finest caliber and champs bloodline, motivated to accept every challenge before them like cats, hunters, friends, law enforcement, search and rescue, field trials, shows, agility training. When you deal with them you would be impressed by their intellect. Here at our Kennels, we 're trying to give you the finest dogs imaginable. In recent years , the Department of Agriculture of Massachusetts has raised the standard of living for dogs. As a licensed kennel from Massachusetts, you can be sure that not only do we meet these standards, but our kennel has taken a step further, building an improved kennel system and picking up a puppy building. We are committed to continuing to improve the quality of care we provide to our four legged friends. With our pet we have indoor choices and we have large, spacious areas for them so they always have plenty of room to run and play night or day. They oppose the idea of kennel dogs crowded into tiny spaces. We live in the region, as both humans and animals need space to lead a better life. To walk our lab puppies down to the pond we list it among our favorite things. Our lives are about family, church, lab dog, gardening, community service and Golden Retrievers champion bloodline rising. We live on a literally 'at the end of the lane' estate. We love lab puppies and suit their homes forever. When every person in America had a retriever in their childhood memories, the world would be a better place. To people of all ages, they are the very best companions. Before they leave our care, all puppies are implanted with Microchip ID so they hopefully never get lost or abandoned. If they are unable to get in contact with the puppy owner the microchip recovery service will call me and I will take back the puppy/dog before I can get in contact with you.
Our kennel provide a suitable environment, as well as ensure that we monitor our Labrador retriever behavior and also keep a record of our lab puppies stay. We're advocating crate training for your labrador retriever puppy. Crates should be used to keep your Labrador puppy at a time when you're away from home, sleeping or concerned about something that prevents you from being able to completely supervise your new puppy. Initially, some people respond by thinking that lock up your new puppy is cruel. We don't think it is. Crating your Labrador puppy allows you to do the business you need to know that your beautiful new Lab puppy is safe and sound until you can come back to him again. Imagine being out, coming home, and finding that your puppy has broken something of value to yours, is either poisoned, has an intestinal blockade, or is dead from something in his throat. Now imagine, coming home, your Labrador puppy is in his crate, the house is just as you left it, the puppy is safe, and both of you are happy to see each other. Personally, we're going to choose a crate. Crate training is not only useful for keeping your Labrador and your home healthy, crate training your Labrador Retriever aids in house training and in protecting against excessive chewing. It is also the safest way to keep your new Labrador safe when driving in a car, and it's a perfect way to keep your puppy calm after spay and neuter surgery (Labrador Retrievers enjoy running and playing well before the vet suggests running and playing after surgery). As well, the crate can become a private place for your Labrador, where there are children involved, and it is quite simple to instill a rule that when the puppy is in his crate, the puppy is left alone. This is valuable in giving young Labrador Retriever pups the much-needed rest time, and it teaches young people to respect this time. How is crate training helping to train against unwanted chewing? When the Labrador puppy is in a cage, it can't chew stuff it shouldn't do. Labrador Retriever puppies chew for a lot of reasons; boredom, teething, exploring, or just because of it. If your puppy is properly supervised, you can teach it what is permissible to chew (i.e. their own toys) and what is contraband chewing (your family heirloom, poisonous houseplant, etc.) when your Labrador puppy chews, it is rewarded. Whether she's no longer sad, her teething problems feel better, she's having fun. This sets the puppy up that, as it grows up, every time it feels uncomfortable, like when you're out of the door and it's a little anxious, or when it's bored, it's going to chew whatever it finds. So, you've got the adult Labrador Retriever that's going to chew. If, however, through training and careful supervision, your Labrador Retriever has understood what it's supposed to chew, then when it wants to fulfill the urge, you'll have a non-destructive Labrador that knows what his/her toys are for. Again, we're going to do crate training.
Labrador Retriever Puppies chew for a lot of reasons; boredom, teething, exploring, or just because of it. If your puppy is properly supervised, you can teach it what is permissible to chew (i.e. their own toys) and what is contraband chewing (your family heirloom, poisonous houseplant, etc.) when your Labrador puppy chews, it is rewarded. Whether she's no longer sad, her teething problems feel better, she's having fun. This sets the puppy up that, as it grows up, every time it feels uncomfortable, like when you're out of the door and it's a little anxious, or when it's bored, it's going to chew whatever it finds. Let the pup walk in and out of the crate (you might have to push it to go in a few moments) at first leaving the door open. Take your dog back to where the crate is and perform the toy/cookie routine many times a day. Praise your puppy (Labrador Retrievers depend on praise) for coming to the crate in a calm, happy voice. Praise your Labrador puppy to play in a crate. After your pupa has entered the crate a couple of times, put a brand-new exciting toy in the crate, lure your pupa in and close the door. Only a couple of minutes. If the puppy whines, you should speak to him / her, stick your fingertips through the door and stimulate him / her, just don't let the puppy out until he / she has calmed down. Then give a lot of praise and open the door.
For our Labrador Retrievers, we personally like plastic. The wire crates cause more air to circulate on hot days. Plastic crates mimic a "home" atmosphere to help shield your puppy from drafts. Only plastic crates are licensed for air travel by airline. The size of the crate for Labrador Retrievers varies depending on the size of the dog (the males are usually larger). Not less than 24W x 26"H x 32"L was suggested for smaller Labrador Retrievers and 28-30"W for larger Labrador Retrievers by 30-32"H x 36"L.As far as bedding is concerned, we recommend putting an old towel in a puppy's crate. Some Lab puppies chew their bedding and an old towel is worth less than the latest $55.00 designer version of the pet bed. More often than not, the Labrador pups push the towel aside and lie down on the bottom of the crate—it's cooler for them. We do not suggest ticking alarm clocks or hot water bottles.
The first time you see your latest Labrador puppy he's 8-10 weeks old. It is best, at this age, to keep your dog in the box for more than three hours so he / she will relieve herself, enjoy some play and a cuddle. If the dog is 12-16 weeks old, the period is nearly four hours. This is not desirable to place the Labrador in the box for about 5-6 hours because of the age after the 16 week mark has past. If you think your dog needs to live longer, so be generous and carry in a friend or parent to let your puppy go and enjoy a little time with him. There's no exact age for what age you 're going to need to crate your Labrador Retriever. Each of the Labradors is different. Personally, I would crate until your Labrador Retriever is one year old. You can "test" the dog at this time. Leave it out for a very short time when you're concerned about it. Watch what he's doing. Then increase the time spent out until you stay out while you're sleeping. If he shows himself to be trustworthy, then when you go out, you can start "testing" him. Ten minutes at first. An hour, then two or three. Don't rush to get your "crate-free" Labrador, as bad habits can still be formed.