The Latest Litter, Available Now!

We are always willing to take bookings for new puppies. Please call to find out what we have available.

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Tia's Puppy

2 Photo(s)
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Pagan's Litter

6 Photo(s)
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Sabrina's Pups

4 Photo(s)
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New Puppies

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New Puppies 2012

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New to check June 2012

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Puppy Advice

Alan and Penny will always endeavour to do their best to help you find the right puppy for you.

You will find there are many breeders of 'Wolf Look A Likes' or 'Wolf Type Dogs' advertised under various names. To ensure you are going to get the puppy you want visit the breeders, ask to see the breeding stock and check the quality and temperament of the animals.

Any responsible breeder will welcome your visit and ensure any queries you have are answered

Wolf, Wolves, Northern Inuit Dog,  Wolf Type Dog

View the rearing facilities to ensure the puppies have had a good start in life, you should be able to tell if a puppy is content and happy, make your own assessment.

Puppies should be kept on a clean, dry surface with a separate run and toilet training area. There should be plenty of room for free roaming play and exercise to ensure a healthy start for these fast growing puppies.

At 8 weeks the puppy should weigh approximately 8-10 kilos. Puppies will have different personalities, we will be able to advise you on the temperament of the puppies you see here.

A good tip is to make a list of the questions you want to ask the breeder, use the list when you visit to make sure you don't forget any important questions while you are there.

As we use quality Stud dogs from around the country it may not always be possible to meet the parents but ask to meet any relatives of the litter that are available, this will give you an indication to the quality and temperament of the puppy.

Do your homework and form your own opinion of what you see and what you like, remember it is worth waiting for the dog you have always wanted and dreamed of.

If you decide that a Northern Inuit dog is the dog you must have, get your name on the waiting list with us as soon as possible, it may be that many litters are accounted for even before they are born.

When joining a waiting list we will take note of the colour and character of the dog you desire.  The sooner you join a waiting list the more choice you will have.

Wolf, Wolves, Northern Inuit Dog,  Wolf Type Dog

We will always do everything we can to match the right dog with the right owner, it's obvious that this is in the best interest of the owner and the dog alike.

Feeding your puppy.

Wolf, Wolves, Northern Inuit Dog,  Wolf Type Dog

Some Northern Inuit dogs are prone to sensitive stomachs. Will will always have puppy packs available free of charge.

A responsible breeder will advise you on the diet that best suits the puppy, in all cases this should be adhered to. A sudden change of diet in a young puppy can lead to an upset tummy.

The Northern Inuit puppy is a fast growing dog that should be fed with a good quality, high protein, high oil content food such as Arden Grange. Always follow the food manufactures instructions, help and advice lines are always available

Possible Problems

The Northern Inuit dog has a wonderful temperament and will make a fantastic companion, but they are a pack animal, they don't like being left on their own and can become destructive if unhappy or lonely.

Because of this it is not advisable to own a Northern Inuit if you are away from home for any length of time on a regular basis. Owning another dog as a companion, or having a safe and secure play/sleep area set aside especially for your dog can be helpful.


The Northern Inuit dog is a sensitive breed and may take some time to adjust to the movement of car journeys.  Be patient and kind, they will get used to it.  Never feed your dog directly before setting off on a journey.  A traveling cage can be a great advantage, this will give the dog it's own secure space.


It would be impossible to cover all aspects of training on this web site, there are many books that you can purchase on the subject. However we do want to give you some hints on the most frequently asked  questions.

  • Toilet Training - should be easy to achieve with some simple steps.  Always put the puppy in the garden as soon as it wakes up or if it has just eaten.  Small puppies will usually want to go within 20 minutes of a meal.  Always praise the puppy when it goes outside.  If there is an accident in the house don't scold the puppy, it wont understand at a young age, show the puupy the mess then take it straight outside, this way the puppy will make the connection over time.  Continue the praise into maturity.
  • Exercise - the puppy lightly until they are fully grown, a large dog requires time to mature and build good bone structure, over excersize while still growing can weaken bones and joints.  At 12 months the exercise can be safely increased.
  • The Pack Leader Must Be You! -  Remeber you must be in charge at all times, be kind but firm.  Set aside an area where your puppy sits and sleeps, don't let the puupy choose it's own place, this will show that you are the leader.  If your puppy's behaviour is unaceptable use a low tone to tell it off, try to avoid shouting and don't strike the puppy, this will only envoke a play reaction.  In the pack a low growl is the equivilent of a stern telling off!
  • Keep your puppy amused -  it should have plenty of special toys around.  Don't give the puppy old shoes or old dish cloths to chew, a puppy wont make the distinction between old and new.  Remember your puppy will grow fast so purchase some good quality hard rubber chew toys, nothing too small.  Play with the puppy as often as you can, this will build a strong bond between you.  Use a single special toy to start play time and remove it when play has ended, this way you are confirming that you control play time, the puppy will soon start to respond to you as the leader.
  • Most puppies will nip a little during play time -  they are exploring the limits of the play activity.  If you have trouble with the puppy nipping at you don't tell it off, simply remove the toy and turn your back, stop play until your puppy behaves then start again with lots of praise.

Always remember your puppy will respond far better to praise than repremand, if you give 'the' praise the puppy will look to you as the leader.

If you have any questions about the behaviour or training of the Northern Inuit breed please contact us, we will be happy to help where we can.