On our "ALL ABOUT DOGS" pages we have tried to cover as much information as we can on a variety of dog related issues including information about taking care of your dog, cost involved, and health issues to be aware of.

Text written in white links either to areas of our website or to other websites with information on the subject we think you might find useful.

The information on these pages has been sourced from a variety of literature as well as personal and professional resources but we can not guarantee the accuracy of any of the information nor take any responsibility for the content.

You should always consult your breeder, seller, vet and other appropriate professional before making any decisions.


Considerations you should do before you buy a dog
Purchase of dog should be planned carefully if both you and the dog are to be satisfied with cohabitation. In the following you will find some good advice about the considerations you should make before you get a dog.

The joys of living with mans best friend – the dog – are many. It has been scientifically proven that if you have a dog (and love it) it can decreases your blood pressure and reduce the risk of cardiovascular disease. Dog owners them selves also mention the following benefits by sharing their home with a dog: increased well being due to fresh air and exercise and more contact with the outside world (you can not avoid getting into conversation with people when you walk out with a dog). Less loneliness and a brighter mind (it is very difficult to walk around and be sad when you have a happy dog on your heels) and finally mention of course is that the dog is a faithful friend, the whole family can love.

That was a little bit about the joys we humans can expect from have a dog, but for the relationship to be mutually happy, it is very important that you make sure you full understand what having a dog involves. You need to think about what you can offer a dog and you need to make sure you get a breed that has a temperament which will fit in with you’re your family and your lifestyle. It is a huge responsibility to have a dog and you must remember that, with a bit of luck, you dog will live for 10 – 15 years.

Fare too many dogs must each year pay the price for peoples impulse actions and poor decision The lucky dogs get re-homed or end up in dog homes, the unlucky stay in the home living a miserable life or shamefully loose their lives.  Therefore PLEASE ask your self before getting a dog – can I offer a dog a GOOD - FOREVER home?

In the following we have tried to provide information that can help you towards making the right decision Please read BEFORE you buy!

Know your limitations:
As humans we are generally very optimistic when we assessing our own abilities. Just think of the plans for savings, slimming cures, exercise plan, etc. When you evaluate your ability to keep a dog, it is a good idea to take 20% off. If you are a first-time dog buyer then do not buy a breed that is too exotic or demanding. Before you buy a dog should you make the following considerations:

Do you have time?
All dogs, regardless of race, are pack animals and need to be together with you to thrive. A dog should not be alone more than 5-6 hours daily. The dog must besides daily exercise be activated and trained to become mentally tired and satisfied. Finally, you should expect to spend time brushing and groom your dog (varies from race to race). All in all, you could put aside at least 1 ½ hours a day actively spending time with your dog – this is besides all the time you otherwise have with your dog.

Fit a dog into your life?
A dog thrives best with a fairly regular life. Long hours, many movements, changing working hours, travel, childcare, etc. can make the dog anxious and stressed.

What about physics?
Even the smallest dog needs to some degree be exercise, trained and have experience, and that puts demand on your physics. Large dogs generally require more training as they can be difficult to handle. But all dogs have the right to have experience and would like to go out for walks (even if you have a large garden).

Can you afford?
It costs to have the dog - and this refers not to the puppy's price. The cost of buying the dog is in fact surprisingly small when you consider what it costs to keep the dog for 10-15 years. You should expect to pay for food, dog equipment, vaccinations, flea and wormers, regular and unexpected vet visits, training, grooming, holiday care, insurance and most likely a dog walker (if you are working).

So if you think that the cost of a pedigree puppy at between £350 - £800 (depending on breed) sounds discouraging, consider whether you even afford to keep the dog. And definitely don’t make the cost the reason that you choose a dog from a re-homing center - as much as this is a wonderful thing to do it should be for the right reasons NOT financial reasons!

Diet alone is estimated to amount to:
A small dog eats annually for at least £80, a medium sized dog about £180 and a big dog eats for about £340 per annum.

DailyMail on - The shocking cost of owning a dog over its lifetime
WHIPPET £66,236 total cost over a lifetime.
Vets' bills per year £662.38…..
Food bill per year £996.67……
Grooming bill per year £547.14
Kennels per year £190.48 ….read more:

How do you live?
The dog's size should also to some extent depend on how you live. If you live in an apartment and have to negotiate a lot of stairs every day, it is inappropriate to choose a very large and heavy breed, as it is physically demanding for the dog to walk the many steps before it is physically developed. - And it is also stressful for you having to carry the dog!

If you do not have a car and travel by bike, by train or bus, it may be advantageous to buy a smaller breed that may even sit in a bag and be carried in public transport in cities.

What fur?
Remember that some breeds have special requirements for grooming - both financially and time wise. Breeds with long hair should be brushed daily, others will be trimmed or cut regularly, and others simply brushed or rubbed with a rubber glove a couple times a week. Ask for more information from a breeder or breed specialty club.


Do your research:
It is a good idea to take on a dog show before you buy dog. Here you have the opportunity to see a variety of breeds, both males, females, young dogs and puppies. You have the option to also ask questions of owners and breeders on everything from grooming and exercise to health and temperament.

Are you a first-time dog buyer, read books about dog behavior and training, etc. Start at the library, maybe friends can help or there is of cause your vets, pet shops and don't forget the net.

Should I choose a pedigree dog and if so what breed:
All dogs are beautiful creatures whether it's pedigree or a cross bred dog!
Globally there are around 400 pedigree breeds. The dogs are not just different in appearance they are also very different in temperament.

Dogs are bred to do different jobs and though most dogs now a days are kept purely as companions the dogs still have a need to use their natural characteristics it is therefore important to choose a breed who’s natural needs and requirements fits in with your lifestyle.

Choosing a cross breed dog is of cause also an option though it is much more of a lottery as predicting how a cross breed will evolve in size and temperament is very hard. Certainly if you are a first time dog owner and are looking to get a puppy (rather than adult dog) choosing a pedigree is a safer option. The purchase price is usually considerably lower for a cross breed, but the acquisition price is small compared to the lifetime cost of having a dog and the cost of the puppy should never help you decide which dog is best for you and more importantly – which dog you are best suited for.

There are however a sickening amount of unwanted and miss-treated dogs in animal shelters all looking for loving homes, many are cross breed but there are also pedigree dogs. So please do consider if you feed you could give a home to an un-wanted dog. Weather a pedigree or a cross breed dog any good rescue centre will be able to help match the right dog to you.

Female or male:
Bitches and dogs can achieve can achieve practically the same results in the training. The immediate difference is that the bitch comes into season around. 2 times a year (for approx. Three weeks), in comparison with the male who is in the "season" throughout the year! Females may be somewhat unstable in this period, reflected especially during training. A male dog marks throughout its lifetime its territory around the house and anywhere else it goes. Male animals can also be much affected (un-concentrated, decreased appetite) when surrounding females are in heat.

Puppy or adult:
If you start with a puppy ( puppy should not leave the bitch until 8 weeks old), you have the advantage that you can shape, socialize and train your puppy from it is small.

In contrast if choosing a youngster or an adult dog, you must ensure that the dog has had sufficient contact with humans, as well has having had positive experiences in different environments. You could ask if you could go for a walk in town with the dog.

Whichever option you choose you should expect to take holiday and spend time introducing your new dog to his environment.


Where can I buy the puppy/dog:
The supply of dogs for sale is large and sadly not all breeders take equally good care of neither their breeding dogs nor their puppies but the easiest way to insure you buy your puppy comes from a reputable breeder is to contact the Kennel Club or look on the KC website

There are 3 main sources of buying a puppy:

There are small home breeders only producing 1-2 litters a year and then your larger scale breeders with several dogs and bitches. Either form can be as good as the other (providing of cause they are reputable and responsible breeders) but it is important to always insure that the puppies lots of human contact and lots of different experiences (exposed to cars, other animals, children etc) You should also always be able to see the bitch and ideally (but not necessarily) the dog. Good breeders will also provide you with a great deal of information and be available for follow up questions, have a look here for information on what to expect from a good breeder:

You can also choose to buy a puppy, junior or adult dog from a sanctuary. There can be many different reasons why the dog ended up at a rescue home. Be sure to get maximum information from staff about the dog you are interested in especially if you are a first time dog owner. Any good rescue home should be willing and able to provide both home visits and help choosing the best dog for you. - -

Pet Shops
As a general rule avoid getting your dog from a pet shop! It is general knowledge that puppies are very susceptible in their early stages the experiences they have - both good and bad - will affect them the rest of their lives. Puppies need to feed safe and secure and have good experiences and not stresses too much. This is achieved by that puppy living alongside his siblings and the bitch in a god environment till at least 8 -10 weeks of age.

Being taken away from siblings and bitch, transported sometimes for days and across boarders to then stand in a box in a shop is anything but relaxing and this on top of the fact that the conditions they have been bred in are likely to be less than suitable does not provide the best start in life…

As a rule of thump the very least you should ask for when buying a puppy is to see the bitch…

Choosing which breeder to buy your puppy from
It is a good idea to visit a few different breeders before deciding on who you want to buy the puppy from. Puppies are irresistible, but keep a cool head. By visiting several breeders you will have a basis for comparison of which is preferable.

Let the kids stay home on the first visit. They can too easily persuaded parents to do something rash. "We were really just looking ..." Remember that the dog you decide to buy, will be in your family for many years to come so you want to make sure you make the right decision.

See the puppies in their familiar surroundings
You should always see the puppies in their familiar surroundings. Do be content with seeing a single puppy in a "presentation room". Insist on seeing the puppies also where they usually are. Where the puppies are it should be clean, but it should also bear the stamp of the pups they should have things to do - lots of toys and exciting things to explore and play with.

Puppies from 6 weeks of age to be happy, outgoing and willingly seek contact with the visitors. They must be healthy and be robust, well fed and well cared for (Unless - of course - they've just been playing tag in the rain!).

Never buy a puppy out of pity. If the conditions are bad, if it seems the dogs are sick or neglected, then do the right thing for the dogs - contact an animal welfare organisation and the police! If you buy a dog from such a person, it "rewards" and supports their bad behavior. Only buy a dog from a place you like.

See parent dog(s)
Always insist to meet the puppies' mother. If the puppies are more than approx. 4 weeks, the bitch should accept your presence and be sociable. Females may - understandably - look a little "worn", but most breeders will be happy to show you a picture of her in better shape.

Pay attention to the female's behavior. It is important that you like her nature. Not only will she pass on half of its genes to the puppies, she is also involved in influencing the pups during all that time she has with them.

If it is possible to see the male, it is also a good idea. It is not always possible, but if the male live within driving distance, it is worth the trip.

Clear agreements
When you buy a dog, it is important to enter into clear agreements. Some breeders suggest that you make specific agreements on health, mating, tests or exhibits. Consider for instance if you want part of the purchase price refunded instead of a replacement puppy, if it turns out that the dog has hip dysphasia. If in doubt, ask lots of questions to the seller and ask your veterinarian or the Kennel Club before signing.


Preparations to make before the puppy's arrival
It is our experience that once the puppy is in the house you get plenty to do. There are therefore some practical things you should put in order before bringing the puppy home.

Equipment for the dog

  • A good lead - either fabric or leather.
  • Possibly also a flex line for use in the woods or anywhere else the dog must not be loose but can have space for a bit or “free” run
  • A flat collar (no choke collars for puppies), or possibly a harness for a small breed.
  • Dog tags with the following statutory information: Owner name, address and telephone number. Possibly also dog tag to the holiday cottage or holiday carer.
  • Food and water dishes to the house and a water bowl for the car.
  • Toys and chews etc.
  • Dog Bed – possibly start with a smaller bed as the puppy likes to “snuggle” up
Equipment for home and car
  • If you have a car, you should either buy a dog seat belt, or install a dog fence, so that both dog and other passengers can sit safely in the car. A "loose" dog in the car is deadly in the event of a collision.
  • If you have stairs or rooms the dog is not allowed in, it is advantageous to acquire a child gate. A child gate can also be used for “alone alone” training.
  • Extra fence or gate for the garden so the dog is kept safely inside.
  • Hide wires (puppy loves to chew wires) and remove vulnerable potted plants and hazardous chemicals.
  • Find a good veterinarian in your area (and ideally book in a visit for the day you pick up the puppy to give him a full check-over – if there are problems the sooner you find out the less heart breaking it will be to take him back)
  • Have your dog insured right away
  • Borrow or buy some good dog books (and remember to read them ;-)


The first days and nights
It's a big change for the pup to move to a new home, but you can help your puppy to quickly become comfortable with you. The puppy will soon relax in his new home if you keep him in your immediate vicinity, the first couple of days and nights. Remember that your puppy comes from comfortable, familiar surroundings, where it has been joined by both his mother and his siblings, and now it is suddenly alone in a strange place. Therefore let the puppy sleep beside the bed or lie on a mattress next to the area that you later want the puppy to sleep in.

When the puppy after a time fell comfortable and relaxed, you can gradually move the dog bed out of the bedroom and into the hall, or to where you want the puppy to sleep. This method works every time and done right, it is not stressful for either you or your puppy.
Myth: It is an old myth that the only way your puppy will learn to sleep alone is to let him whiiining him self to sleep behind a closed door. The method can not be recommended because it is stressful for both puppy and owner.

Alone at home training
When the puppy, after some days, is settling into his new surroundings, it is time to start home alone exercises. The dog is a pack animal, and therefore it is unnatural for it to be left behind.

Begin training when your puppy is tired and has been out and done his business. It is important that you place the puppy in a place where it is safe and used to be. Divert his attention with a chew stick, and vanishing from sight a few minutes. Let the radio play as if you are still in the house.

Ideally you must return before the dog becomes restless. If your puppy whines, wait to go back, the dog has been calm and quiet for approx. 2 min. Ignore your puppy when you re-see him (it's hard, but it helps not to dramatize the experience for the dog).

Repeat home alone workout several times a day for a few minutes. Extend period, gradually, but do not go too fast.

You can benefit greatly by obtaining a baby gate. Place it in a way, so the puppy can not come into direct contact with you but can hear and perhaps see that you are near.

The gate can also hinder the puppy's access to dangerous stairs, keep it away from a busy kitchen or out of the bucket, when you wash the floor.

More than a name
Have you thought about how you use your dog's name? Will you say or yell you dogs name once it has got hold of the table cloth and is pulling it off the table with all the lunch on? Or do you use the name when you call your puppy to you? Too often we use the dogs name in situations where we really should have used "No!". And this can easily result in your dog perceives his name as something that is negative which of cause is not conducive not lease for re-call training… he is much more likely to come back to a name that he positive associations with.

You can quickly get back on track by doing the following little exercise:

Take a handful of treats in your pocket. Say the dog's name. When the dog looks at you, you give it a treat immediately and say "Good!", While you repeat the dog's name. Repeat several times while you move around the house. You then reward your dog to look at you when you say its name and will associate the name with something nice and good contact.

In the future you'll use the dog's name when you want his attention in a positive context. If you must interrupt the dog in something, use instead "No!".


Basic tips for responsible dog ownership
ALWAYS be respective, considerate and responsible in your dealing with others when out with your dog (animals & humans alike)

  • Do not allow your dog to chase birds, squirrels, cats (chasing should only be part of a mutually enjoyable game with other dogs)
  • Train your dog in elementary obedience as a minimum
  • Feed your dog a suitable and nutritionally balanced diet (from its own dish)
  • Keep your dog on a lead unless in a suitable green area and then only take of lead if you have good recall and with total respect and consideration for all other users!
  • Always "Scoop the poop"!
  • Remember your dog's bark can be a nuisance and seem threatening
  • Provide your dog with his own bed.
  • Never take your dog into shops, restaurants, library or like without first asking for permission.
  • Keep your dog clean and regularly groomed.
  • Talk with your vet about neutering and vaccination.
  • Register your pet with a vet of your choice.


Coming soon


It should not be tormenting children at breakfast, who gets the family to buy a dog that Sunday afternoon! But that being said, it must also be said that it can be very rewarding for kids to grow up with a dog. They can learn to associate with other living beings with reason, respect and caring. But never expect that a child can be held responsible for any animal – nor a dog. Choice of and the care for the dog is always the responsibility of the adult.

In dog books you will often see – this doge is "child friendly". As a starting point all breeds are, if they are acclimated and have good experiences with children from puppy stage. For the dog to be happy and comfortable with both unfamiliar children and adults, it is therefore important that the puppy is trained and socialized.

When you get a dog home, it is important for both children and dog learn some basic rules about what you can and can not do. Furthermore, one should never let small children and dogs alone together. Have a good set of rules for playing with the dog, there is then a high probability that the outcome is positive. The framework must be in place before the dog arrives home.



Today scientists agree that the dog, Canis lupus familiaris, is directly descended from the wolf, Canis lupus lupus. Until recently it was thought that the dog might also stem from the Golden jackal, today however scientists are confident that the wolf is the dog's single ancestor.

The knowledge we have today of how the dog evolved from the wild wolf to the domesticated domestic dogs is important for our understanding of the dog today.

Canis is the Latin name for the canine. There are several species, including wolf, the Australian dingo, coyote, and of course domestic dogs - the one we know best.
The dog emerged as a consequence of early humans domesticating wild wolves.

There is still uncertainty surrounding when the dog was domesticated, or teamed with man, and became a permanent part of man's household. The process has probably been slow occurring over several thousand years. Researchers believe that wild wolves probably have stayed near human settlements and have eaten human remains. Slowly, the wolf / dog moved closer and closer, and eventually join man.

Genetic studies have shown that domestic dogs, have stood out from the wolf, as a separate subspecies for as long as 135,000 years. This however does not necessarily mean that dogs were tamed and made into livestock at such an early stage. One explanation for this may be the dog emerged as a separate subspecies in the meeting with the man, and thus lived as a separate line before it was domesticated. Additionally, the genetic dating may be inaccurate if it has not sufficiently taken into account the likely significant mixture of wolves and dogs' genes, even after they parted.

Archaeological evidence indicates the latest date for which domestication at about 14,000 years ago. This fits well with other genetic studies that suggest that all domestic dogs today have common ancestors who lived in Asia for some 15,000 years ago.

Dog breeds development
Today there are more than 400 dog breeds, which vary in size from the very largest, as Irish Wolfhounds and Great Danes, the smallest of Chihuahua. They also vary in color, size, temperament and psyche.

Some breeds have evolved gradually during the domesticated dog's development with people, but virtually all modern breeds are of relatively new origin. Many of these breeds are the product of artificial selection of individuals. This means that one has grown on certain properties within a breed, such as color or height, for several years, before finally ending up with a new breed. Many of these breeds are highly specialized and there are large differences between breeds. Despite these major differences, dogs are still able to recognize dogs from other animals.
The definition of a breed that is a debatable issue. Depending on the size of the original, basic stock, certain breeds have problems with inbreeding, if their genetic material is not large enough. Dog breeders are increasingly aware of the problem of too narrow genetic material, and trying to maintain a broad range of genetic material. In special cases have been granted an exemption to the import of genetic material from other races in a particular race, to give the breed more genetic material.

Mixing Breeds
What we now call mixed breeds are dogs that do not belong to any particular race, because they are a mixture of two or more breeds, mixed breeds and purebred dogs are just as good as a company, pets, working animals or as participating in dog sports of various kinds. The problem of mixed dogs can be that, if bought as puppies, it can be difficult to predict the type/size of dog you will end up with also they are usually not checked for various hereditary diseases, since there is no pedigree leading association requires this.



Q: Why vaccinate my dog against kennel cough?

A: Kennel cough is a highly contagious airborne virus, which affects the dog’s respiratory tract. The coughing can last for some weeks and during this time more serious complications such as pneumonia could arise. In puppies or older dogs, or where there are other health problems, such complications can sometimes prove fatal.


Q: When will a bitch be on heath for the first time and what happens?

A: The first heat usually occurs between 7-18 months of age, earlier in small breeds - a little later the larger. Most females have had their season within the first year of life. It typically last 3 weeks, but may vary in length from 3 -21 days. In the first half of the season bleeding is seen. Toward ovulation bleeding decreases and the excretion becomes clearer. Ovulation typically occurs between 12th and 14 day, but even here there is much variation. The exact time of ovulation - and therefore the optimal mating time - can be determined using a blood test in which blood levels of progesterone is measured. After a birth the bitch will be on heath around 5 - 8 months later.


Q: How do I prevent my dog getting plaque?

A: In general a dogs teeth benefits from being used. Therefore chew bones rather than cookies and a good quality dried food or fresh food diet (rather than tinned food). Daily brushing with dog toothpaste is also a good routine to get you and your dog used to

There is however no doubt that to effectively prevent the buildup of the bacteria that causes plaque you will need to use a bacteria killing product such as klorhexidin mouth spray. Research has show that with 2 weekly treatments you can achieve an efficient prevention.


Q: Why my dog licks his paws in summer?

A: When a dog licks paws it can express boredom but mostly it is one of the symptoms of a hypersensitivity reaction in the skin - an allergic condition. Depending on what the dog is allergic to, the symptom may occur seasonally for instance in the summer. Itchy feet may also be seen in attacks by follicle mite.


Q: How to change food without the dog getting diarrhea?

A: Any change to new food needs to happen gradually. As a rule of thumb mix ½ quantity of the new food with ½ volume of the "old" food for 3-4 days. Now the dog's digestive system has become accustomed with the change and you can feed 100% of the new food without your dog getting diarrhea.


Q: How often should I wash my dog with shampoo?

A: If you use a good dog shampoo, you may wash your dog as often as you feel necessary. Just remember to rinse shampoo out completely. Your own shampoo is unfit for washing your dog there is a difference between a dog's skin and human’s skin pH. If your dog is suffering from a skin disease it may be necessary to wash several times a week with a medicated shampoo.


Q: How to remove a tick Easiest?

A: A tick is removed most easily and with minimal risk of infection by using a small plastic hook called a Hook Haak. The hook can be purchased from your Vet. The hook is easily placed over the head of the tick, turn a couple of times and the tick will then release its grip.

Never squeeze or press the tick while it is still sitting on the skin. If you do, you can directly transfer the poison into the bloodstream. If the skin is swollen or red where the tick has bitten you should always contact the vet.


Q: My dog is vomiting and has diarrhea. What can I do? 

A: If your dog, despite some vomiting and diarrhea still seem enthusiastic and fresh you can let him fast for a period of 24 hours. Over this time the dog can only have boiled tempered water to drink in small portions. During this period you could (after consulting with your vet) give your dog ANICUR and ZOOLAC. CANICUR provides salt and sugar substance and gives protection for the intestinal mucosa. ZOOLAC provides healthy digestive bacteria. You should be able to get both ZOOLAC and CANICUR from your Veterinarians.

If the vomiting and diarrhea declines or disappear within 24 hours you can begin to offer your dog diet food. You can buy diet food from your vet or you can make it your self by boiling fish and rice (this rice needs to be well / over cooked). Offer your dog many but small meals.
If your dog:
Has violent vomiting and increasing diarrhea
Becomes lethargic, more quiet or runs a fever (over 39)
Vomits blood or has blood in the stool - You need to contact your vet as soon as possible


Q: Do I need to put ID tag and/or microchip my dog?

A: Thousands of dogs go missing every year and are not returned to their owner because they have no form of identification. It is therefore important to make sure that your dog is properly identified so that if lost, when found, he can be returned to you as quickly as possible.
It is a legal requirement for your dog to wear an id tag on his collar but it is also highly advisable to have your dog micro chipped as soon as possible as collars can fall - or be taken off. You can also have your dog ear tattooed but it is painful and can be difficult to read.
Identification Tags
The Control of Dogs Order 1992 mandates that any dog in a public place must wear a collar with the name and address (including postcode) of the owner engraved or written on it, or engraved on a tag. Your telephone number is optional (but advisable). You can be fined up to £5,000 if your dog does not wear an identification tag.

Dogs used on official duties by the armed forces, HM Customs & Excise or the police
Dogs used for sporting purposes and packs of hounds
Dogs used for the capture or destruction of vermin
Dogs used for driving or tending cattle or sheep
Guide Dogs for the Blind
Dogs used for emergency rescue work

Some people like to display the dog's name on the tag as a useful assistance if the dog should be found, while others feel this could be used in a more negative way, if a dog should be stolen.

It can also be difficult to display the whole address and telephone number on a small 1 inch tag. But putting full post code and number of house should provide sufficient information but ask where you buy your tag.

To order dog tags ask your vet or try:


Q: How do I transport my dog safely in the car?

A: The safest is in a separate dog crate in the back of the car. You can also buy a harness for the dog that can be used with the cars safety belts.



Coming soon


EC1, Clerkenwell, Finsbury, Hoxton, St Lukes
EC2, Shorditch
E5, Clapton, Hackney Marshes, Lea Bridge, Lower Clapton, Upper Clapton
E8, Hackney, Dalston, Kingland
N1, Angel, Barnsbury, Canonbury, Clerkenwell, De Beauvoir Town, Hoxton, Islington, Pentonville, Shoreditch
N4, Finsbury Park, Manor House,
N5, Highbury
N6, Highgate
N7, Holloway
N8, Crouch End, Hornsey, Turnpike Lane, Stroud Green
N10, Muswell Hill
N11, Friern Barnet
N13, Palmers Green
N14, Southgate
N15, West Green, Seven Sisters
N16, Stamford Hill, Stoke Newington, Shacklewell
N18, Edmonton
N19, Hornsey Rise, Archway, Tufnell Park,
N20, Whetstone
N21, Grange Park
N22, Wood Green, Alexandra Palace,
NW1, Regents Park, Camden Town
NW2, Brondesbury, Cricklewood, Neasden,
NW3, Hampstead, Swiss Cottage
NW5, Kentish Town
NW6, West Hampstead, Kilburn, Queens Park,
NW8, St Johns Wood
W1, Mayfair, Marylebone, Soho,
W9, Maida Vale, Warwick Avenue,
W10, Ladbroke Grove
W11, Notting Hill
W12, Shepherds Bush
EN1, Enfield, Enfield Town


If your area is not shown under areas we cover for pet carers in London but in this list we may still be able to assist with recommendations for local pet carers so do feel free to contact us

Mile End

Bethnal Green

Mile End
Old Ford

Chingford Hatch
Friday Hill
Hale End
Highams Park
South Chingford

Hackney Marshes
Lea Bridge
Lower Clapton
Upper Clapton

East Ham

Forest Gate
Upton Park


Hackney Wick
South Hackney
Victoria Park



Little Ilford
Manor Park

Custom House

Cubitt Town
Isle of Dogs

Clapton Park
West Ham

Canning Town
North Woolwich
Victoria Docks

Higham Hill
Upper Walthamstow

South Woodford

St Lukes

Liverpool Street

Fenchurch St
Tower Hill

Fleet Street
St Paul's

De Beauvoir Town

East Finchley
Hampstead Garden Suburb

Church End

Finsbury Park
Manor House
Stroud Green



Lower Holloway

Crouch End
Turnpike Lane

Lower Edmonton

Bounds Green
Muswell Hill

Brunswick Park
Friern Barnet
New Southgate

North Finchley
Woodside Park

Palmers Green


Seven Sisters
South Tottenham

Stamford Hill
Stoke Newington

Tottenham Hale

Upper Edmonton

Dartmouth Park
Tufnell Park
Upper Holloway


Winchmore Hill

Alexandra Palace
Bowes Park
Noel Park
Wood Green

Camden Town
Primrose Hill
Regent's Park
Somers Town

Dollis Hill


Belsize Park
Swiss Cottage

Brent Cross

Gospel Oak
Kentish Town

Brondesbury Park
Kensal Rise
Queens Park
South Hampstead
West Hampstead

Mill Hill

Lisson Grove
St John's Wood

The Hyde

Church End
Kensal Green
North Acton
Old Oak Common
Park Royal

Golders Green
Hampstead Garden Suburb

Borough, The
North Lambeth
South Bank

Abbey Wood
Thamesmead South

Blackheath Park
Westcombe Park

Crofton Park
Honor Oak Park


Hither Green

Harvey Gardens
New Charlton

St John's

New Eltham



Grove Park

Hither Green

New Cross
New Cross Gate



South Bermonsey
Surrey Quays

Elephant and Castle

Shooter's Hill

Crystal Palace
Gipsy Hill
Norwood New Town
Upper Norwood


Upper Sydenham
West Dulwich

East Dulwich

Forest Hill

Herne Hill

South Norwood

Bell Green
Lower Sydenham

Tulse Hill
West Norwood


St James's

Brixton Hill
Streatham Hill


Clapham Park

Earl's Court

Parson's Green
Sands End

South Kensington

Nine Elms
South Lambeth


West Brompton
World's End

Clapham Junction



East Sheen

Putney Heath
Putney Vale

Streatham Park
Streatham Vale



Collier's Wood
Putney Vale
South Wimbledon
Wimbledon Park

Bushy Mead
Copse Hill
Cottenham Park
Raynes Park
South Wimbledon
West Wimbledon

Hyde Park
West End

Hyde Park

East Acton
South Acton


Little Ealing




Maida Hill
Maida Vale
Warwick Avenue

Kensal Town
Ladbroke Grove
North Kensington

Holland Park
Notting Hill
Westbourne Green

Shepherd's Bush

West Ealing

West Kensington

Kings Cross
St Pancras

Charing Cross
Covent Garden



Amongst services A Furry World Ltd offered are:
Dog, Cat, kitten and small pet boarding, puppy crèche / doggy day-care and puppy and dog Socialisation, Dog walking, house sitter for dogs, house-sitting for cats. We are here to pamper and pampering of your cat, dog, Guinea Pig, Fish, Rats, Rabbits, Hamsters, Birds, Mice, Chinchillas, Canary, Cockatiel, Love Birds, Parakeet, Parrot. We offer care 365 days a year including Bank holidays, Easter, Christmas & New Year.

A Furry World Ltd can direct you to:
Pet care professionals, Cat carer, Dog walkers in north, east, south and west London as well as dog sitting & boarding in north, east, south and west London and kennels in greater London and the UK. We work with dog training including house breaking, toilet and litter training as well as crate and lead training, and trainers and dog and cat behaviorist as well as Dog and cat groomer who offer holistic grooming and reiki healing animal transport and pet taxi as well as help with dogs behavioral problems, cats behavioral problems.

You can also find links to information about Cat breeds and breeders:
Abyssinian, Alaskan Snow Cat, American Bobtail, American Curl Longhair, American Curl Shorthair, American Shorthair, American Wirehair, Anatolian, Angoras, Asian, Australian Mist, Balinese, Traditional Balinese, Bengal, Birman, Bobcat Hybrid, Bombay, British Shorthair, Burmese, Burmilla, California Spangled, Chantilly, Chartreux, Chausie, Colorpoint Shorthair, Colorpoint Longhair, Cornish Rex, Cymric, Desert Lynx, Devon Rex, Don Sphynx (Don Hairless), Egyptian Mau, European Burmese, Exotic Shorthair, Havana Brown, Highland Lynx, Himalayan, Honey Bear, Japanese Bobtail, Javanese, Jungle Hybrids, Korat, LaPerm, Longhair Curl, Longhair Scottish Fold, Maine Coon, Manx, Mei Toi Munchkins, Munchkin, Nebelung, Norwegian Forest Cat, Ocicat, Oriental Longhair, Oriental Shorthair, Persian, Peterbald, Pixie-Bob, Ragamuffin, Ragdoll, Russian Blue, Safari, Savannah, Scottish Fold, Selkirk Rex, Serval, Serengeti, Shorthair Curl, Siamese, Traditional Siamese, Siberian Cat, Singapura, Snowshoe, Sokoke, Somali, Sphynx, Spotted Mist, Tiffanie, Tiffany, Thai Bluepoint, Tonkinese, Turkish Angoras, Turkish Van

You can also find links to information about Dog breeds and breeders:
Affenpinscher, Afghan Hound, African Wild Dog, Ainu Dog, Airedale Terrier, Akbash Dog, Akita Inu, Alano Español, Alapaha Blue Blood Bulldog, Alaskan Husky, Alaskan Klee Kai, Alaskan Malamute, Alopekis, Alpine Dachsbracke, American Bandogge Mastiff, American Black and Tan Coonhound, American Blue Gascon Hound, American Bulldog, American Bullnese, American Cocker Spaniel, American Crested Sand Terrier, American Eskimo Dog, American Foxhound, American Hairless Terrier, American Indian Dog, American Lo-Sze Pugg, American Mastiff, American Mastiff, American Pit Bull Terrier, American Staffordshire Terrier, American Staghound, American Toy Terrier, American Tundra Shepherd Dog, American Water Spaniel, American White Shepherd, Anatolian Shepherd Dog, Anglos-Francaises, Anglos-Francai Grand, Anglos-Francais de Moyenne Venerie, Anglos-Francaises de Petite Venerie, Appenzell Mountain Dog, Ariege Pointing Dog, Ariegeois, Armant, Aryan Molossus, Argentine Dogo, Arubian Cunucu Dog, Atlas Terrier, Aussie Bulldog, Australian Bandog, Australian Cattle Dog, Australian Kelpie, Australian Shepherd, Australian Stumpy Tail Cattle Dog, Australian Terrier, Austrian Black and Tan Hound, Austrian Brandlbracke, Austrian Shorthaired Pinscher, Auvergne Pointing Dog, Azawakh, Banjara Greyhound, Banter Bulldogge, Barbet, Basenji, Basset Artesien Normand, Basset bleu de Gascogne, Basset fauve de Bretagne, Basset Hound, Bavarian Mountain Hound, Beagle, Beagle Harrier, Bearded Collie, Beauceron, Bedlington Terrier, Bedouin Shepherd Dog, Belgian Griffons, Belgian Mastiff, Belgian Shepherd Groenendael, Belgian Shepherd Laekenois, Belgian Shepherd Malinois, Belgian Shepherd Tervuren, Belgian Shorthaired Pointer, Belgrade Terrier, Bench-legged Feist, Bergamasco, Berger des Picard, Berger des Pyrénées, Berger Du Languedoc, Bernese Mountain Dog, Bichon Frise, Bichon Havanais, Bichon/Yorkie, Biewer, Billy, Black and Tan Coonhound, Black Forest Hound, Black Mouth Cur, Black Russian Terrier, Bleus de Gascogne, Bloodhound, Blue Heeler, Blue Lacy, Blue Picardy Spaniel, Bluetick Coonhound, Boerboel, Bohemian Terrier, Bolognese, Border Collie, Border Terrier, Borzoi, Bosanski Ostrodlaki Gonic Barak, Boston Terrier, Bouvier de Ardennes, Bouvier des Flanders, Boxer, Boykin Spaniel, Bracco Italiano, Braque Du Bourbonnais, Braque Dupuy, Brazilian Terrier, Briard, Brittany Spaniel, Briquet, Briquet Griffon Vendeen, Broholmer, Brussels Griffon, Bukovina Sheepdog, Buldogue Campeiro, Bull Boxer, Bull Terrier, Bulldog, Bullmastiff, Cairn Terrier, Cajun Squirrel Dog, Canaan Dog, Canadian Eskimo Dog, Canadian Inuit Dog, Canary Dog, Canarian Warren Hound, Cane Corso Italiano, Canis Panther, Canoe Dog, Cão da Serra da Estrela, Cão da Serra de Aires, Cão de Castro Laboreiro, Cão de Fila de São Miguel, Caravan Hound, Carlin Pinscher, Carolina Dog, Carpathian Sheepdog, Catahoula Bulldog, Catahoula Leopard Dog (See Louisiana Catahoula Leopard Dog) Catalan Sheepdog, Cardigan Welsh Corgi, Caucasian Ovtcharka, Cavalier King Charles Spaniel, Central Asian Ovtcharka, Cesky Fousek, Cesky Terrier, Chart Polski, Chesapeake Bay Retriever, Chien D' Artois, Chien De L' Atlas, Chiens Francaises, Chihuahua, Chin, Chinese Chongqing Dog, Chinese Crested, Chinese Imperial Dog, Chinese Foo Dog, Chinese Shar-Pei, Chinook, Chi-Poo, Chippiparai, Chortaj, Chow Chow, Cirneco Dell 'Etna, Clumber Spaniel, Cockapoo, Cocker Spaniel, Collie, Combai, Continental Toy Spaniel, Papillon, Corgi, Coton De Tulear, Coydog, Cretan Hound, Croatian Sheepdog, Curly-Coated Retriever, Cypro Kukur, Czechoslovakian Wolfdog, Czesky Terrier, Cesky Terrier, Dachshund, Dakotah Shepherd, Dalmatian, Dandie Dinmont Terrier, Danish Broholmer, Danish-Swedish Farmdog, Deutsche Bracke, Deutscher Wachtelhund, Dingo, Doberman Pinscher, Dogo Argentino, Dogue Brasileiro, Dogue de Bordeaux, Dorset Olde Tyme Bulldogge, Drentse Patrijshond, Drever, Dunker, Dutch Shepherd Dog, Dutch Smoushond, East-European Shepherd, East Russian Coursing Hounds, East Siberian Laika, Elkhound, Norwegian Elkhound, English Bulldog, English Bullen Bordeaux Terrier, English Cocker Spaniel, English Coonhound, English Foxhound, English Pointer, English Setter, English Shepherd, English Springer Spaniel, English Toy Spaniel, Entlebucher Sennenhund, Epagneul Francais, Epagneuls Picardies, Eskimo Dog, Estonian Hound, Estrela Mountain Dog, Eurasier, Farm Collie, Scotch Collie, Fauves De Bretagne, Feist, Field Spaniel, Fila Brasileiro, Finnish Hound, Finnish Lapphund, Finnish Spitz, Flat-Coated Retriever, Foxhound, Fox Terrier, French Brittany Spaniel, French Bulldog, French Mastiff, Dogue de Bordeaux, French Pointing Dog, French Spaniel, French Tricolour Hound, French White and Black Hound, French White and Orange Hound, Galgo Español, Gascons-Saintongeois, German Hound, German Hunt Terrier, German Longhaired Pointer, German Pinscher, German Rough-haired Pointing Dog, German Sheeppoodle, German Shepherd Dog, German Shorthaired Pointer, German Spitz, German Wirehaired Pointer, German Wolfspitz, Giant Schnauzer, Glen of Imaal Terrier, Golden Retriever, Goldendoodle, Gordon Setter, Gran Mastin de Borinquen, Grand anglo-francais, Grand anglo-français tricolore, Grand anglo-français blanc et noir, Grand anglo-français blanc et orange, Grand Basset Griffon Vendeen, Grand bleu de Gascogne, Grand gascon saintongeois, Grand Griffon Vendeen, Great Dane, Great Pyrenees, Greater Swiss Mountain Dog, Greek Hound, Hellenikos Ichnilatis, Greek Sheepdog, Hellenikos Poimenikos, Greenland Dog, Greyhound, Griffon bleu de Gascogne, Griffon fauve de Bretagne, Griffon Nivernais, Groenendael, Belgian Shepherd Groenendael, Grosser Münsterländer Vorstehhund, Large Münsterländer, Guatemalan Bull Terrier, Hairless Khala, Halden Hound, Hamilton Hound, Hanoverian Hound, Harlequin Pinscher, Harrier, Havanese, Hawaiian Poi Dog, Hellenikos Ichnilatis, Hellenikos Poimenikos, Hertha Pointer, Himalayan Sheepdog, Hokkaido Dog, Ainu Dog, Hovawart, Hungarian Greyhound, Magyar Agar, Hungarian Kuvasz, Kuvasz, Hungarian Puli, Puli, Husky, Siberian Husky, Hygenhund, Ibizan Hound, Icelandic Sheepdog, Inca Hairless Dog, Irish Glen Imaal Terrier, Irish Red and White Setter, Irish Setter, Irish Staffordshire Bull Terrier, Irish Terrier, Irish Water Spaniel, Irish Wolfhound, Istrian Coarse-Haired Hound, Istrian Short-Haired Hound, Italian Bulldogge, Italian Greyhound, Italian Hound, Italian Spinoni, Jack Russell Terrier, Japanese Spaniel, Chin, Japanese Spitz, Japanese Terrier, Jindo, Kai Dog, Kangal Dog, Kangaroo Dog, Kanni, Karabash, Anatolian Shepherd Dog, Karakachan, Karelian Bear Dog, Karelian Bear Laika, Karelo-Finnish Laika, Karst Shepherd, Keeshond, Kelb Tal-Fenek, Pharaoh Hound, Kemmer Feist, Kemmer Stock Hybrid Squirrel Dogs, Kerry Beagle, Kerry Blue Terrier, King Charles Spaniel, English Toy Spaniel, King Shepherd, Kishu, Komondor, Kooikerhondje, Koolie, Krasky Ovcar, Karst Shepherd, Kromfohrländer, Kugsha Dog, Kunming Dog, Kuvasz, Labradoodle, Labrador Husky, Labrador Retriever, Labrit, Lagotto Romagnolo, Lakeland Terrier, Lancashire Heeler, Landseer, Lapinporokoira, Lapphunds, Large Münsterländer, Larson Lakeview Bulldogge, Latvian Hound, Leonberger, Leopard Cur, Levesque, Lhasa Apso, Lithuanian Hound, Llewellin Setter, Louisiana Catahoula Leopard Dog, Lowchen, Little Lion Dog, Lucas Terrier, Lundehund, LurcherMagyar Agar, Mahratta Greyhound, Majestic Tree Hound, Majorca Shepherd Dog, Maltese, Malti-Poo, Manchester Terrier, Maremma Sheepdog, Markiesje, Mastiff, McNab, Mexican Hairless, Xoloitzcuintle, Mi-Ki, Middle Asian Ovtcharka, Central Asian Ovtcharka, Miniature American Eskimo, American Eskimo Dog, Miniature Australian Shepherd, Miniature Bull Terrier, Bull Terrier, Miniature Fox Terrier, Miniature Pinscher, Miniature Poodle, Miniature Schnauzer, Mioritic Sheepdog, Mongrel, Mutt, Moscow Toy Terrier, Russian Toy Terrier, Moscow Vodolaz, Moscow Watchdog, Mountain Cur, Mountain Feist, Mountain View Cur, Mucuchies, Mudi, MünsterländerNative American Indian Dog, Neapolitan Mastiff, Nebolish Mastiff, Nenets Herding Laika, New Guinea Singing Dog, New Zealand Huntaway, Newfoundland, Norbottenspets, Norfolk Terrier, North American Miniature Australian Shepherd, Miniature Australian Shepherd, Northeasterly Hauling Laika, Northern Inuit Dog, Norwegian Buhund, Norwegian Elkhound, Norwegian Hound, Norwegian Lundehund, Norwich Terrier, Nova Scotia Duck-Tolling Retriever, Old Danish Pointing Dog, Old English Mastiff, Old English Sheepdog, Bobtail, Old-Time Farm Shepherd, Olde Boston Bulldogge, Olde English Bulldogge, Olde Victorian Bulldogge, Ori Pei, Original English Bulldogge, Otterhound, Owczarek Podhalanski, Papillon, Pariah Dog, Parson Russell Terrier, Patterdale Terrier, Pekepoo, Pekingese, Pembroke Welsh Corgi, Pencil-tail Feist, Perdiguero de Burgos, Perdiguero Navarro, Perro Cimarron, Perro de Pastor Mallorquin, Perro de Presa Canario, Perro de Presa Mallorquin, Perro dogo Mallorquin, Perro Ratonero Andaluz, Peruvian Inca Orchid (PIO), Petit Basset Griffon Vendeen, Petit Blue De Gascongne, Petit Brabancon, Petit Gascon Saintongeois, Pharaoh Hound, Picardy Spaniel, Pit Bull Terrier, American Pit Bull Terrier, Plott Hound, Podenco Ibicenco, Ibizan Hound, Pointer, Poitevin, Polish Hound, Polish Tatra Sheepdog, Polski Owczarek Nizinny, Polski Owczarek Podhalanski, Pomeranian, Poodle, Poos, Porcelaine, Portuguese Hound, Portuguese Pointer, Portuguese Water Dog, Portuguese Rabbit Dog, Posavina Hound, Potsdam Greyhound, Prazsky Krysavik, Presa Canarios, Pudelpointer, Pug, Puli, Pumi, Pyrenean Mastiff, Pyrenean Mountain Dog, Queensland Heeler, Rafeiro do Alentejo, Raibs Suns, Rajapalyam, Rampur Greyhound, Rastreador Brasileiro, Rat Terrier, Redbone Coonhound, Rhodesian Ridgeback, Roman Rottweiler, Rottweiler, Rough Collie, Collie, Rumanian Sheepdog, Russian Bear Schnauzer, Black Russian Terrier, Russian Harlequin Hound, Russian Hound, Russian Spaniel, Russian Toy Terrier, Russian Tsvetnaya Bolonka, Russian Wolfhound, Borzoi, Russo-European Laika, Saarlooswolfhond, Sabuesos Espanoles, Sage Ashayeri, Sage Koochee, Sage Mazandarani, Saint Bernard, Saluki, Samoyed, Sanshu Dog, Sapsari, Sarplaninac, Schapendoes, Schiller Hound, Schipperke, Schnauzers, Schnoodle, Scotch Collie, Scottish Deerhound, Scottish Terrier, Scottie, Sealydale Terrier, Sealyham Terrier, Segugios Italianos, Seidenspitz, Shar-Pei, Shetland Sheepdog, Sheltie, Shiba Inu, Shichon, Shih-Tzu, Shika Inus, Shikoku, Shiloh Shepherd, Siberian Husky, Siberian Laikas, Silken Windhound, Silky Terrier, Simaku, Skye Terrier, Sloughi, Slovakian Hound, Slovensky Cuvac, Slovensky Hrubosrsty Stavac, Smalandsstovare, Small Greek Domestic Dog, Small Münsterländer, Small Swiss Hound, Smooth Collie, Smooth Fox Terrier, Soft Coated Wheaten Terrier, South Russian Ovtcharka, Spaniel de Pont-Audemer, Spanish Bulldog, Spanish Hound, Spanish Mastiff, Spanish Water Dog, Spinone Italiano, Springer Spaniel, Srpski Gonic, Srpski Trobojni Gonic, Srpski Planinski Gonic, St.Germain Pointing Dog, Stabyhoun, Staffordshire Bull Terrier, Staghound, Standard American Eskimo, Standard Poodle, Standard Schnauzer, Stephens Stock Mountain Cur, Stichelhaar, Strellufstover, Styrian Roughhaired Mountain Hound, Sussex Spaniel, Swedish Elkhound, Swedish Lapphund, Swedish Vallhund, Swiss Hound, Swiss Laufhunds, Swiss Shorthaired Pinscher, Tahltan Bear Dog, Taigan, Tasy, Teddy Roosevelt Terrier, Telomian, Tenterfield Terrier, Tepeizeuintli, Thai Bangkaew Dog, Thai Ridgeback, The Carolina Dog, Tibetan KyiApso, Tibetan Mastiff, Tibetan Spaniel, Tibetan Terrier, Titan Terrier, Tosa Inu, Toy American Eskimo, Toy Fox Terrier, Toy German Spitz, Toy Manchester Terrier, Toy Poodle, Transylvanian Hound, Treeing Tennessee Brindle, Treeing Walker Coonhound, Tuareg Sloughi, Tyroler Bracke, Valley Bulldog, Victorian Bulldog, Villano de Las Encartaciones, Vizsla, Volpino Italiano, Vucciriscu, Weimaraner, Welsh Corgi, Welsh Sheepdog, Welsh Springer Spaniel, Welsh Terrier, West Highland White Terrier, West Russian Coursing Hound, West Siberian Laika, Westphalian Dachsbracke, Wetterhoun, Wheaten Terrier, Whippet, White German Shepherd, Wirehaired Fox Terrier, Wirehaired Pointing Griffon, Wirehaired Vizsla, Wolf Hybred, Xoloitzcuintle, Yorkipoo, Yorkshire Terrier, Yugoslavian Hounds

On our links page you can also find links to all of the following information and services

Alternative Treatment: All Aromatherapy, Aloe 4 Animals, Animals Naturally, Back in Line, Dorwest, First 4 Pets, Hilton Herbs, Natural Healing for Animals, Naturally Paws, Pets Behaving Badly, The Pet Health Portal, Vale Hydrotherapy

Art: Cedah Art, Doge Gallery, Faithful Friends Portraits, Sandra Palme, Julie and Patrhodes, Stock Photos, Triona Joyce, Animal Portrait Artist, Photography HQ, Pet Paintings, Pet Portraits, Pet Portraits in graphite & colored pencil, Photography, Photography Resource aid

Charities & Rescue: Animal Health Trust, Bath Cats and Dogs home, Border Collie Rescue, Behivee, Big Paws Only, Blue Cross, Canine Lifeline, C.A.R.E, Canine Partners, Daneline, Dizzy and Bertie's deaf dogs, Dog Aid, Dog Pages, Dogs for the Disabled, Dogs Home, Dogs In Need, Dogs Trust, DSPCA, Galbes Farm Dogs and Cats Home, Greatdane Rescue, Greyhound Awareness League, Greyhound and Lurcher Rescue, Greyhound Rescue Wales, Greyhounds in NEED, Guide Dogs, Hounslow Animal Welfare Society, Hearing Dogs for Deaf People, Help the dogs, North Shore Animal League America, National Pet Week, National Animal Welfare Trust, People and Dogs Society (PADS), PSDA, Pet Rescue UK, Pets as Therapy, Ramshaw Animal Rescue Centre, Retired Grey Hounds, Royston Animal Welfare, RSPCA, Scottish SPCA, Springer Spaniel Rescue, Support Dogs, VIGIL German Shepherd Dog Rescue, Wetnose Campaign, Wood Green Animal Shelters

Education: Academy of dog Training & Behavior, Alpha Pet Behavior, Animal Care College, APBC, Association of Pet Dog Trainers, Canine Behavior Centre, COAPE, Pets Behaving Badly, UK Registry of Canine Behaviorists,

Food: Affinity, Arden Grange, Burns Pet Nutrition, Eukanuba, Hill's Pet Nutrition, Natures Diet, Pero, Pet Food Manufacturers, Association, Purina, Royal Canin, Wiskas

General Pet Sites: 1st-greyhound-dog-care, 4 Legged Friends, Alaska Dog Sledding, Animal Sites, Best Friends Pet Care, Dog Friendly Britain, UK Barf Club, Directory Recreation, Dog Basics, Dog Care, Dog Club, Dog Friendly, Dog Training Experts, Got Pets Online, NARP, Job Rapido, Only Dogs, Our Dogs, Pet Locator, Pet Owners Online, Pets 24, Pet Smiles, Petsense direct, No1 In Pets, Pet Square, The Dog Hows, UK Pets, Uk Petmart, Wind City Parrot, Working Dog Web, Pet Care Takers, Pet Sitters

Health & Safety: Animal Cancer Trust, DEFRA, Discount Pet Medicines, Dog Law, Federation Cynologique International, Frontline flea control, K9 Capers, New Forest Dog, Pet Advisory, Pet Id, Pet Med Store

Holidays: Guide Global, National Trust Cottages, Bring The Dog, Dogs On Tour, Hotels in San Francisco, San Francisco Quest

Insurance: 1st Quote, Animal Friends, Best Deal Insurance, Direct Line, E & L, Healthy Pets, Kennel Club - Pet Insurance, Lloyds TSB Pet Insurance, Marks & Spencer, More Than, Pet Cover, Pet Insurance, Pet Log - Pet Insurance, Pet Partners, Pet Plan, SAGA, Sainsburys Bank, Tesco Finance, Virgin Money

Kennel Clubs & Kennels: American Kennel Club, Australian National Kennel Council, Canadian Kennel Club, Portuguese Kennel Club, Danish Kennel Club, Ente Nazionale della Cinofilia Italiana, Federation Cynologique Internationale, Finnish Kennel Club, Irish Kennel Club, Maltese National Canine Federation's, Norweigan Kennel Club, New Zealand Kennel Club, Scottish Kennel Club, Swedish Kennel Club, The Kennel Club, Kennel Club Of Jersey, Airpets, Bonnybank Boarding, Greendale Farm, Kents Farm, Knightwood Kennels, Parklane Kennels, Southend Farm, The Tarbay Centre, Overhill Kennels,

Lost Pets: Battersea Dogs Home, Detect U Pet, Dog Lost, Lost Dogs UK, Lost Doggies, Lost your Pet, PetLog, Pet Search UK

Pet Carers: Annie Lever, Comfy Cavies, Dog Walking Service for London, Home From Home, Mutley Crew, Pet Nanny, South East Pet Companions, Tails of the city, Urban Tails, Very Important Pets, Waggy Tales, Animal Aunts, Baby Boos, Crawley Cats at Home, Critter Sitter, Dog Basics, Dogs Life, Fig & Zooks, Green Fields Rescue, Greyfriars, Heathcote Stud, Fig & Zooks, Green Fields Rescue, Greyfriars, Heathcote Stud, NARP, National Home Boarding Register, Pawsonal Services, Pet Force, Pets Holidays, Pet Pals, Pet Paws, Pet Sitting Service, Pet Sitting Services, South East Pet Companions, Spoiled Rotten Pets, The Doe Drop Inn, The Dog Hitch, The Pawfessionals, Very Important Pets, UK Petsitter, Walk-Me

Publications: Afghan Hound Year Book, Agility, Book World, Corshini, Dog Show Review, Dog World, Fosse Data, Grey Hound Monthly, Our Dogs

R.I.P: 4 Ever In My Heart, Bouldercraft Pet Memorials, Life Recorded, Lincolnshire Pet Crematorium, Pet Bereavement Products, Petributes, Pets 2 Rest, Pets Last Resting Place

Shopping: Atomic Pet, Back 4, Barking Bags, Barming Mad Clothing, Bike Your Dog, Bitch London, Canine Concepts, Champion Pet Online, Chihuahuas, Comfortable Orthopedic Dog Beds, Country Mun, Dapper Pets, Designer Dogs and Cats, Design Leads and Collars, Dog Crates, Doggie Solutions, Doggy Fashion, Dogs Cholar, Equa Fleece, Fab Pets, Gill Rugs, Groovy Pets, K9 By Igloo, Kennel Club Clothing, My Shops, Padi Paws, Pet Bliss, Pet China, Pet London, Pets Boutiques, Pets Corner London, Pets Direct, Pretty Paws Accessories, Puddle Pet Care, Puppy Pet Wear, Saddle Sense, Snuggle Safe, Training Lines, UK Pet Online, Ultimate Animals, Valupets, Wolfit

Training: Canine Angles, Clicker Training, K9 Dogs, London Canine Training Establishment, APBC, British Institute of Professional Dog Trainers, Canine Film Academy, Company of Animals, Dog Help, Dog Listener, Dog Training UK, Dog Partnership, Jane Cole & Associates, K9 Dogs, K9 Harmony, Pets Behaving Badly, Royvon,

Vets: Alexandra Park Road Veterinary Surgery, Amwell Vet, British Veterinary Profession, Canonbury Vet, Goddard Vet Group, Home Visit Vet, Parkvets, Vet Click, Vet List, Zasman Vet

A Furry World Ltd Copyright © 2002-2013
08448 501 522-

All rights reserved: the contents of this site are the property of A Furry World Ltd. No part of this web site may be copied, modified, transmitted, broadcast or reproduced in any form whatsoever without the prior written permission of A Furry World Ltd. These contents include, but are not limited to, information, documents, graphics, photos, logos and icons, including their design, selection and arrangement.

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