Wirehaired Pointing Griffons are active and boisterous and love attention, though they may be a little standoffish with strangers. Some have a watchdog attitude while others are more laid back.
Black Brussels Griffon Puppy! @Jessica Brown You need this dog!!!
The Wirehaired Pointing Griffon was developed in the Netherlands in the late 19th century by Eduard Korthals. He was an avid hunter and wanted a dog that could track, point and retrieve in all types of climates and terrain. It took Korthals less than two decades to perfect this breed standard.
Ecology Dog Griffin Retweeted Enviro-Dogs
This is an active breed, so you’ll have to make sure you’re giving your Wirehaired Pointing Griffon enough to eat. Be sure to feed your Griff a high-quality kibble twice a day, usually about 2 to 2.5 cups, depending on the brand of dog food.
Ecology Dog Griffin Retweeted Natural England
Pregnant Dog Rescue was started in June 2010 by Rod & Jen Hale. The original intention of Pregnant Dog Rescue was to take in and rescue one pregnant dog at a time - but that was very short-lived. Due to the overwhelming need Pregnant Dog Rescue was suddenly caring for several mother dogs and their litters and turning away several on a daily basis due to a lack of space and funds. Pregnant Dog Rescue is run out of Rod & Jen’s quiet loving home in Griffin, GA where they are currently caring for multiple litters of puppies.An alert watchdog, the Brussels Griffon may become friendly with guests or he may be cautious or even shy with new people and new situations. Socialization is a must to promote a confident, stable temperament.The spunky Brussels griffon is full of itself, brimming with self-confidence and gusto. It is bold, playful, stubborn and mischievous. It is usually good with other dogs and pets. It tends to bark and climb, and some Brussels griffons can be escape artists. This breed makes a saucy companion for a family wanting an entertaining, sensitive pet.But when you acquire an adult dog, you're acquiring what he already IS and you can decide whether he is the right dog for you based on that reality. There are plenty of adult Brussels Griffons who have already proven themselves NOT to have negative characteristics that are "typical" for their breed. If you find such an adult dog, don't let "typical breed negatives" worry you. Just be happy that you found an atypical individual -- and enjoy!