Chiweenie Puppies for Sale in Orlando
We currently sold out of Chiweenie puppies, but we get new puppies every week! Please contact us to find out when we are getting more Chiweenie puppies
Chiweenie Breed Info
A Chiweenie is a mixed breed dog, a cross between a Chihuahua and a Dachshund. These dogs are often small, with long bodies and large ears. They can come in various colors, including black, brown, and white. They are affectionately nicknamed Mexican Hotdog or German Taco.
Chiweenies are often energetic and playful, and they make great companions for people of all ages. These dogs are also relatively easy to train, and they are generally good with other pets. However, Chiweenies can be easily injured because of their small size, so providing them with a safe and secure home is crucial.
Despite their small size, Chiweenies can be pretty vocal, and they have a reputation for being barkers. However, with proper training and socialization, Chiweenies can make delightful pets.
If you consider adding a Chiweenie to your family, be sure to do your research and find a reputable breeder. This will help ensure that you get a healthy and well-adjusted dog.
If you're looking for a small dog with a big personality, a Chiweenie may be the perfect pet.
The Chiweenie is a recent designer dog from North America, most likely created in the early 1990s. Despite being a non-breed, it is registered with the American Canine Hybrid Club, Designer Dogs Kennel Club, Dog Registry of America, International Designer Canine Registry, and Designer Breed Registry.
The popularity of Chiweenies has grown in recent years, with the controversy surrounding their breeding. According to reports, they have been bred and sold for profit in puppy mills.
The Chihuahua was created to be a pet and is descended from the Mexican Techichi dog, which had only one function: to be a buddy. In the late 1800s, the Dachshund was developed to track badgers in Germany.
This brave dog had the strength to dig, find tunnels, and hunt down badgers. The unexpected combination of these two breeds gave rise to the comical and pleasant-looking Chiweenie.
Chiweenies come in a wide range of shapes and sizes. Each Chiweenie is unique, thanks to the characteristics they receive from their parents. Chiweenies can have short legs, long bodies, erect ears, bulging eyes, long legs, short bodies, floppy ears, and overbites—or a dizzying variety of combinations of these features.
All Chiweenies are tiny, standing only 6–10 inches tall and weighing between 5–12 pounds.
The Dachshund and the Chihuahua are two distinct breeds with two coat types: smooth and long-haired and a wire-haired coat for dachshunds. Chiweenie fur can be any of the three kinds.
Those with smooth coats shed less than those with wire or long-haired coats; however, they are not considered "hypoallergenic." Coat colors can be white, tan, brown, or black regardless of length or texture; merle and brindle Chiweenies even exist.
Chiweenies are kind and loving, constantly concerned about their surroundings and keeping as near their owners as possible. In addition, they are devoted and nurturing towards their family, usually choosing one family member above the rest, with whom they develop a deeper connection.
The Chiweenie is an excellent choice for individuals who live alone and seniors, and families with children. They are not. However, the most acceptable pets to have around young children since Chiweenies become irritated when there is too much activity or noise going on all at once, and they may not handle the chaos caused by toddlers.
Chiweenies are also delicate due to their long body and fragile paws, requiring some level of care when playing with them.
Despite their delicate nature, Chiweenies are typically laid-back and pleasant. They enjoy playing and running around, but they also love curling up on the couch and being petted, making them an appealing companion who may be interacted with in a lively and fun way while still being petted and comfortably perched on the lap.
Chiweenies are attention-seekers who become jealous, making them unsuitable partners for other pets. As a puppy, raising a Chiweenie alongside other dogs (or cats) will help to alleviate the problem since they will get used to various species from an early age.
Chiweenies are highly alert, just like their Dachshund parent, a hound dog, making them ideal watchdogs. The high-pitched voice and reputation for being loud make this an excellent combination for a yappy dog that loves to express itself.
They are, nevertheless, sociable dogs that enjoy being around people. They're devoted to their family and may get anxious when separated from them. They can be unpleasant toward other canines, so proper socialization and training are essential for developing well-mannered dogs.
The Chihuahua and Dachshund mix has 12 to 15 years of typical lifespan. That's an exceptionally long life expectancy for such a tiny doggo! Especially when you compare it to the usual maximum life span of 15 years for most dog breeds.
This implies that the Chiweenie has inherited the Chihuahua and Dachshund's longevity from its parents. This can be considered a double-edged sword, as well. Given the wonderful characteristics of this designer breed, such as their amiable nature, social tendencies, and goofy activities, it's easy to see why this is a great companion pet breed you'll enjoy spending many years with.
Where will the dog feel best?
A Chiweenie has grandiose ideas about his living circumstances, and he's not afraid to voice them. At the top of his priority list is a devoted owner dedicated to providing care and ensuring that he receives attention.
Despite their tiny stature, not all Chiweenies are suited to living in apartments. They have been referred to as "professional barkers" who will notify you of delivery trucks, passing neighbors, dogs barking in the distance, and noisy winds (really!).
Remember, though: Every dog is unique, and with enough training, you can transform your Chiweenie into a quiet gentleman. He thrives as an apartment dweller and maintains harmony with the neighbors.
The tiny Chiweenie is a popular dog breed. Children may adore them, but the affection isn't always reciprocated. In addition, the breed can be easily harmed due to its small size, and sharing isn't something that comes naturally to these little dogs.
Most Chiweenies do well in a home with older children. Constantly monitor playtime with youngsters and teach your child how to deal appropriately with dogs, as with any dog. If you're looking to adopt a Chiweenie, contact foster-based rescue organizations to locate one that will thrive in a busy household with young kids.
Chiweenies can be picky about their four-legged companions. While some will happily share their homes with cats and other dogs, others want to be the only pet at home. Chiweenies do best when they're introduced to furry siblings in puppyhood, as with many breeds.
Remember that dachshunds were initially developed as hunters, burrowing underground to pursue badgers. Because of this, Chiweenies may be inclined to chase little animals; therefore, they may not get along well in a house with bunnies, hamsters, or other tiny pets.
You're in luck with this dog when it comes to maintenance since they won't need much from you.
Their coats range in length and color, with various browns, black, and white. They may be solid or have a combination of colors.
The length of the coat impacts how often you'll need to groom your dog. A weekly brushing should be enough for dogs with short hair, removing loose hair and keeping them in excellent condition. Every day, brushing your long-haired pup is preferable (you don't want to get too many tangles).
Also, bathing your Chiweenie every month or two is perfectly normal—though the number of baths you give may vary based on the length of their hair and their propensity to roll around in things. Just don't go crazy with it; too many baths can irritate your dog's skin and dry them out.
Aside from the coat, there are a few things to keep an eye on with this combination—primarily, the teeth. Dental issues are prevalent among Chiweenies; therefore, regular tooth cleaning is required. However, if you start them young and get them used to it, they'll find it much easier as they become older to maintain the habit.
As any dog owner knows, trimming your pup's nails is essential for their health and wellbeing. But what if your dog has unusually long nails? This can be a problem, especially if they're a Chiweenie. Chiweenies are a cross between a Chihuahua and a Dachshund, and they can inherit the long nails of their Dachshund parent. This can make trimming their nails a bit more challenging.
Here are some tips for trimming your Chiweenie's nails:
1. Start by getting your dog used to having its paws handled. This will make the nail trimming process much easier for both of you.
2. If possible, use a pair of pliers explicitly designed for trimming dog nails. These will make it much easier to get a clean cut.
3. Cut the nails at a 45-degree angle, making sure not to cut too close to the quick (the blood vessels and nerves in the nail).
4. If you happen to cut the quick, don't panic! Apply a styptic powder or cornstarch to the area to stop the bleeding.
5. Give your dog a treat after each nail is trimmed. This will help them associate the experience with something positive.
With these tips, you should be able to trim your Chiweenie's nails with relative ease. Just take your time and be gentle, and you'll both be happy with the results.
The Chiweenie is a tiny dog with a lot of energy to burn. But, of course, this enthusiasm is all in a little package, so a daily walk or a strenuous game session will suit him just fine.
Dogs will get enough fun from their toys in the house if they're active, but combining this with a 20 or 30-minute daily stroll around your neighborhood will keep both of you on your feet (or paws)! Your dog will be quite happy to sit and have cuddles with you at your favorite place afterward.
Playing with your dog is also an excellent way for owners to bond and provides an ideal setting for some basic training sessions and socialization.
He doesn't require much area to play because of his tiny stature. He's just as happy running about indoors as out in the yard. But, of course, if you allow your pet to play outside, make sure it's watched and that everything is properly secured.
Not only can these little dogs squeeze through tiny holes and go on an adventure, but they may also be captured by birds of prey like eagles or certain kinds of owls.
The Chiweenie is known to be stubborn. It might be challenging to teach this dog. You won't get very far by employing harsh training techniques with this puppy. Keep training sessions brief and exciting, with regular rewards and encouragement for a job well done.
If he senses that you are getting irritated with him, he will refuse to train. Because he enjoys playing, try using some of these fun training methods or offer playtime after your session is finished if possible.
It's important to educate your new pet on basic principles, even if it takes patience and work. In addition, it's critical to begin socializing and teaching your adorable dog early on so that they become well-behaved canines.
The Chiweenie is a very loud breed and may be inclined to become an incessant barker. Therefore, it's good to teach them how to silence themselves on command since this can be a problem for the breed.
Every dog needs a well-balanced diet to be healthy and flourish. Unfortunately, not all pet owners know what food is best for their new animal, which aggravates choosing a meal strategy.
This hybrid thrives on a diet consisting of high-quality dry dog food, much like other dogs. Fortunately, Chiweenie's feeding requirements are not complicated. The key is to determine which type of kibble is right for your dog's requirements. Choose a high-quality brand and a combination that is ideal for your dog's size (small breeds), age (puppy, adult, senior), and level of activity (moderate).
Obesity is a concern for small dogs such as the Chiweenie. Despite its small size, this cross has a voracious appetite! If you allow your pet to free-feed throughout the day, it will probably acquire weight quickly and develop health problems.
Instead, look for the serving suggestions printed on the kibble bag (feeding guide). Then, divide that amount into two meals each day and be moderate with little treats.