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Old 15.05.2020, 08:34
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Adopting a Aussie puppy in La Côte

Our family of 4 would like to adopt an Australian Shepherd puppy or young dog. We live in La Côte and are finding it difficult to find information on litters in the area. We would much rather re-home an existing dog/puppy than buy one from a breeder but local shelter not so surprisingly are lacking any Aussies - but we've been keeping an eye on it. There are a couple just across the border in France but unclear when visitation will be permissible

We have a list of breeders in Switzerland but any upcoming litters are fully booked. Any advice, tips or suggestions as to local upcoming litters anywhere in VD from families or animal shelters would be greatly appreciated.
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Old 15.05.2020, 08:54
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Re: Adopting a Aussie puppy in La Côte

We also could not find any Aussies for adoption here in Switzerland. It is a little difficult currently but we found our dogs through Australian Shepherd Rescue Italia. Over the past several years, we have adopted 2 Aussies and a Border Collie through this organization. It's a very nice network of individuals to work with. Good luck in your search.
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Old 15.05.2020, 09:08
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Re: Adopting a Aussie puppy in La Côte

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Our family of 4 would like to adopt an Australian Shepherd puppy or young dog. We live in La Côte and are finding it difficult to find information on litters in the area. We would much rather re-home an existing dog/puppy than buy one from a breeder but local shelter not so surprisingly are lacking any Aussies - but we've been keeping an eye on it. There are a couple just across the border in France but unclear when visitation will be permissible

We have a list of breeders in Switzerland but any upcoming litters are fully booked. Any advice, tips or suggestions as to local upcoming litters anywhere in VD from families or animal shelters would be greatly appreciated.
What's so special about this "Aussie"*? Are they good therapy dogs?

*thought that's an informal name for some folks.
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Old 15.05.2020, 09:49
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Re: Adopting a Aussie puppy in La Côte

I'll second Patxi's recommendation. Aussie Rescue Italia is a well respected group.


Aussies, especially young ones, don't come into rescue very often, even more rarely in Switzerland. So do be prepared for a long search if you are looking for a young dog.

So as you are looking:

The Australian Shepherd Club Schweiz lists member's dogs in need of rehoming. There are currently no dogs in need, but it might be a good idea to write them and ask to be considered should a suitable dog become available. Breed clubs often rehome 'word of mouth' within the club's membership without publicizing.
http://www.australian-shepherd-club.ch/Zucht/Rescue

Also, have you written to the Zuchtwart about upcoming litters? Yes, there are often waiting lists, some rather long. One generally needs to get to know a breeder well in advance.

There is also a group in Austria, 'AustralianShepherd Aussie In Not', a platform to highlight Aussies in the care of various rescues throughout Germany and Austria. They have moved their activity to FaceBook. Currently there is an adult male listed, he is in Tierheim Ansbach DE.

In France, take a look at Aide Bergers, whose remit is the various herding breeds. They seem to have moved their rehoming pages to FB as well. They currently do not have any Aussies listed, but have had several in the past. You could, however, write them and ask for consideration in case a suitable dog comes into their organization.
http://www.aidebergers.fr

Second Chance is a general listing for dogs in need in France; currently there are two adolescent (ca 1-2 years old) male Aussies listed, as well as a few older Aussies. These listing are not always up to date, you'd need to go to the individual rescue to check.
https://www.secondechance.org


FYI, if you could take on an older Aussie and have Aussie and rehab experience and no children, there are two dogs in Switzerland, a mini Aussie and an Aussie mix, in Tierheim Paradiseli in Ennetmoos. Both dogs have very specific needs.
https://www.tierheim-paradiesli.ch/hunde/

ETA: Oops, just re-read your post and see you have children. So the above dogs in Switzerland are not appropriate for you. But perhaps info for another reader of this thread...

Good luck with your search.

Last edited by meloncollie; 15.05.2020 at 10:09.
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Old 15.05.2020, 10:22
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Re: Adopting a Aussie puppy in La Côte

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What's so special about this "Aussie"*? Are they good therapy dogs?
If you would consider it therapeutic to adopt a crack baby, then yes.
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Old 15.05.2020, 10:23
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Re: Adopting a Aussie puppy in La Côte

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What's so special about this "Aussie"*? Are they good therapy dogs?

*thought that's an informal name for some folks.
Australian Shepherds are great dogs.

As with any dog, one needs to understand the typical breed character, instincts, and needs. The Aussie is a herding dog - highly intelligent, active, keen. Some are bred with an intense working drive. Every dog is an individual, obviously, and while I know one Aussie who is a happy couch potato, the typical breed characteristics mean that an active home is often a good fit.

Yes, there are Aussie therapy dogs - it boils down to the individual and whether that intelligence and keenness can be channeled into therapy work.

Often Aussies do quite well at dog sports, as many owners channel that working drive into agility, Treibball, etc.
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Old 15.05.2020, 10:31
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Re: Adopting a Aussie puppy in La Côte

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Australian Shepherds are great dogs.

As with any dog, one needs to understand the typical breed character, instincts, and needs. The Aussie is a herding dog - highly intelligent, active, keen. Some are bred with an intense working drive. Every dog is an individual, obviously, and while I know one Aussie who is a happy couch potato, the typical breed characteristics mean that an active home is often a good fit.

Yes, there are Aussie therapy dogs - it boils down to the individual and whether that intelligence and keenness can be channeled into therapy work.

Often Aussies do quite well at dog sports, as many owners channel that working drive into agility, Treibball, etc.
My favourite breed is Golden Retriever (how cliche, no?). My kids would love us to get a dog like this but I'm afraid that living in a flat (however generous as total surface) is not suitable for this breed. Apparently it is a very calm, affectionate and communicative dog, but at that size....I expect they need to run, be constantly on the move and more than just 2 times per day.
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Old 15.05.2020, 11:21
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Re: Adopting a Aussie puppy in La Côte

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My favourite breed is Golden Retriever (how cliche, no?). My kids would love us to get a dog like this but I'm afraid that living in a flat (however generous as total surface) is not suitable for this breed. Apparently it is a very calm, affectionate and communicative dog, but at that size....I expect they need to run, be constantly on the move and more than just 2 times per day.
When we - as in, those of us from countries with more space - talk of dogs needing X, Y, or Z, we think of what providing X, Y, or Z in our countries means, and often think we cannot have a dog because we don't have that accomodation here in Switzerland.

But the majority of people in Switzerland live in flats. As do the majority of dogs. A single family home with private garden is an distant dream for most dog owners in Switzerland - yet dogs live very good lives here.

There are many ways to meet a dog's need for X, Y, and Z even in a small flat in Switzerland - one just has to think a bit differently. As long as the dog's individual needs are met one way or the other, the type of accomodation matters less.

For most dogs, goldies included, the need for activity includes both physical and mental. Yes, a dog needs the physical activity of several walks per day, but even more important is mental stimulation, brain training, companionship - which can be accomplished by play around the house, by simple engagement with the family as you go about the day. And a good Hundeschule.

I grew up with a golden retriever. She was my best friend and confidante - you couldn't ask for a better companion for a child nor a happier dog. We were four children, so there was a lot of activity in the house, and our dog joined in it all. Yes, she was as you say 'constantly on the move' - but often that meant just being with us, playing our games, cuddling up as we studied, "helping" Mom cook dinner. Sure, having a dog means family leisure time activities should be dog-appropriate, but hey, that's the joy of it.

If the family are gone from home for a larger chunk of the day than is appropriate for the dog, a Hundehort/day care/dog sitter could be an option.

Yes, the puppy phase presents challenges when living in a flat, and someone does need to be with a puppy 24/7 during this crucial time. If that isn't possible an older dog might be a better fit.

But don't necessarily rule out a doggie family member, when you feel the time is right. You clearly have thought carefully about what a dog would need from you... which is the hallmark of a good owner.
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Old 15.05.2020, 11:45
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Re: Adopting a Aussie puppy in La Côte

Wonderful info, as always, from meloncollie.

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When we - as in, those of us from countries with more space - talk of dogs needing X, Y, or Z, we think of what providing X, Y, or Z in our countries means, and often think we cannot have a dog because we don't have that accomodation here in Switzerland.

But the majority of people in Switzerland live in flats. As do the majority of dogs. A single family home with private garden is an distant dream for most dog owners in Switzerland - yet dogs live very good lives here.
About this, I think OP probably knows the following very well. This is written just in case a newcomer or a new wannabe pet-owner might not know about rentals in Switzerland. Many, many landlords do not permit dogs, or even cats, to live in their properties. Of course, some do. The onus to find out is on you.

Therefore, if you already have a rental contract, please do not make the error of assuming that it's completely fine to bring a dog to live there. For the health and happiness of the dog, and for your own sanity and that of your children (and neighbours), please read your existing contract and house rules thoroughly. Similarly, if you are looking for somewhere to live, or are about to sign a new rental contract, and already have, or want to get a dog, be sure to check the contract and the house rules.

Too many tenants have discovered the heart-wrenching consequences of not having had this part cleared before they first brought their pet home.

In any event, unless the lease specifically allows animals in general, it is wise to ask your agent/landlord for written confirmation that it will alright to bring and animal to live with you. You see, a landlord (or the neigbours) may change, and you may need such a document to prove the permission to the new ones. A landlord has the right to say NO, and a landlord who chooses to say no is unlikely, very, very unlikely, to be persuaded to say yes, later.

Good luck!

Last edited by doropfiz; 15.05.2020 at 16:37.
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Old 15.05.2020, 12:05
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Re: Adopting a Aussie puppy in La Côte

Another voice saying that high energy dogs can absolutely live in apartments here if the owners are dedicated to providing the attention and exercise needed. We have a working line Appenzeller in a small apartment but we definitely spend a good part of our day outside or training.

I think because of Coronavirus the search for dogs is harder than ever. My husband has come round to wanting a second dog so I started asking the Swiss Appenzeller breeders who are planning litters this year ... they’re all booked up, even for litters that won’t be happening for another three months. Same in Germany with the breeders I contacted. My trainer says she’s being inundated with requests for puppies (she’s still listed on the Bernese breeders website even though she’s been retired for awhile). OP you might almost consider waiting six months and seeing how many of these people are looking to get rid of these puppies as real life sets back in

Anibis can be a place to find private persons looking to rehome. I have seen a few Aussies over the past year. However I almost hesitate to recommend it as some people will lie through their teeth about their dog’s past and you could get yourself into a real mess without knowing it.

The Aussie’s popularity is working against you, but they sure are lovely dogs. My trainer is having an Aussie x Husky litter later this summer and if that would interest you I’d be happy to pass along her contact information. She is an incredible breeder and really puts her heart and soul into raising healthy puppies with excellent characters. Wishing you all the best in your search! We’ve got to have some patience I’m afraid before we can find the perfect litter or the perfect dog up for adoption. I do regularly see ads in France for Aussies or minis in shelters, so as restrictions ease up and borders open that might be a good option for you.
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Old 15.05.2020, 12:23
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Re: Adopting a Aussie puppy in La Côte

Alternatively, you could adopt Omtatsat. Not a puppy anymore and requires some firm training, but could be an option.
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Old 15.05.2020, 13:17
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Re: Adopting a Aussie puppy in La Côte

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If the family are gone from home for a larger chunk of the day than is appropriate for the dog, a Hundehort/day care/dog sitter could be an option.

Yes, the puppy phase presents challenges when living in a flat, and someone does need to be with a puppy 24/7 during this crucial time. If that isn't possible an older dog might be a better fit.

But don't necessarily rule out a doggie family member, when you feel the time is right. You clearly have thought carefully about what a dog would need from you... which is the hallmark of a good owner.
Yes, this. I fear that my family's enthusiasm is just that: enthusiasm. We had an aquarium, a hamster, a bird. I was the carer.

Btw. Lovely post as usual.

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If you would consider it therapeutic to adopt a crack baby, then yes.
No more than an old uncle.

On a kinder note, jumpy dogs are great fun. One of my friends here has a totally crazy dog - read active, very active, OK, way too active and indisciplined - and I love it. Not everyone's cup of cake for sure though. I won't mention the breed because I don't think it's fair under the circumstances.

Last edited by greenmount; 15.05.2020 at 13:33.
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Old 15.05.2020, 13:46
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Re: Adopting a Aussie puppy in La Côte

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What's so special about this "Aussie"*? Are they good therapy dogs?

*thought that's an informal name for some folks.
Both my wife & I are dog lovers & have previously owned but looking for specific criteria to fit our lifestyle, kids, home etc. We hesitated with a couple of breeds (i.e. Border collie - too much stimulation required) and landed on this one, we also knew a friend who had one (Killed by car unfortunately)
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Old 15.05.2020, 13:50
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Re: Adopting a Aussie puppy in La Côte

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Wonderful info, as always, from meloncollie.
Absolutely agree, cheers meloncollie

And yes, we have a home, yard (Looking at estimates for fence in driveway as well, to protect against accidents from neighbors) and effectively in the campagne
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Old 15.05.2020, 13:51
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Re: Adopting a Aussie puppy in La Côte

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Alternatively, you could adopt Omtatsat. Not a puppy anymore and requires some firm training, but could be an option.
Can't ignore a pet and I've long been ignoring omtatsat
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Old 15.05.2020, 16:22
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Re: Adopting a Aussie puppy in La Côte

Why not adopt a breed that is used to local conditions, and available locally from reputable breeders or shelter?
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Old 15.05.2020, 16:54
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Re: Adopting a Aussie puppy in La Côte

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..(i.e. Border collie - too much stimulation required)..
I think that's why I love them. Smartest dogs I know and they do require a lot of stimulation, true, but only from those they value. If I could have a dog, I would definitely go for a border collie. Aussies are prettier, though, the mix of gray and ginger.

I am just thinking how expensive they are to keep, though, the food and vets here are costly. Most people I know have smaller dogs here.

Good luck with the search.
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Old 15.05.2020, 17:17
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Re: Adopting a Aussie puppy in La Côte

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Why not adopt a breed that is used to local conditions, and available locally from reputable breeders or shelter?
If by local conditions do you mean cold winters and hot summers? Aussies originated in that climate so I would say that the breed is perfect for the local climate.

As for your other comment: typical you.
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Old 15.05.2020, 18:38
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Re: Adopting a Aussie puppy in La Côte

Yes, animals come first. x
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Old 15.05.2020, 20:26
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Re: Adopting a Aussie puppy in La Côte

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I think that's why I love them. Smartest dogs I know and they do require a lot of stimulation, true, but only from those they value. If I could have a dog, I would definitely go for a border collie. Aussies are prettier, though, the mix of gray and ginger.

I am just thinking how expensive they are to keep, though, the food and vets here are costly. Most people I know have smaller dogs here.

Good luck with the search.
One of the endearing periods of our youths were both inextricably linked to our relationships with dogs and while we both have our own preferences for a breed (mine a Doberman and wife a husky) the need to tick a lot of boxes for a family meant careful consideration, the border collie was actually the first dog we looked into. Ultimately, we were risk averse due to the pace of life seemingly needed for a border collie with young kids and our schedules

Dogs are a lot of joy but plenty of work, I have long drawn the comparison to raising a child - investment in every sense. We got kittens last year from a nearby farm, for 8 weeks until son was confirmed to have a cat allergy - gave them away to a family friend. Had never been a cat person, preferring dogs, but even after 8 weeks, a real disappointment to see them go. So, we want to minimize risks as much as possible
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