Fall 2012 Pomerainian
Sara and Bobsi Litter of 11-04-2011
GALLERY of Past Pomerainian Litters :

      I enjoy trying to find a natural remedy for any problem I encounter.  I have started feeding homemade food to my nursery dogs, but would like to find a more simple recipe and have a better feeding system before I start feeding it to all of them. The others have self feeders as it is. I want to have healthy vibrant long lived pets for all to enjoy and I believe it starts with  healthy parents. I find it an enjoyable way of having a small home business.                                                                                                                                                                
                                                                                                      ~Catherine Landis
We are a small breeder here in California specializing in a few small breeds; primarily Pomeranian.

       I have worked around dogs my whole life. I have never had a problem caring for animals, and have in the past different times cared for others pets and nursery while they were on extended trips.
Fall 2012 Pomerainian


Dams & Sires:
                                   ABOUT the Pomeranian

The Pomeranian (often known as a Pom, or more humorously, Pom Pom) is a breed of dog of the Spitz type, named for the Pomerania region in Central Europe (today part of eastern Germany and northern Poland). Classed as a toy dog breed because of its small size, the Pomeranian is descended from the larger Spitz type dogs, specifically the German Spitz. It has been determined by the Fédération Cynologique Internationale to be part of the German Spitz breed, and in many countries, they are known as the Zwergspitz (~Dwarf Spitz).

The breed has been made popular by a number of royal owners since the 17th century. Queen Victoria owned a particularly small Pomeranian and consequently the smaller variety became universally popular. During Queen Victoria's lifetime alone, the size of the breed decreased by 50%. Overall, the Pomeranian is a sturdy, healthy dog. The most common health issue is Luxating patella. Tracheal collapse can also be an issue. More rarely, the breed can suffer from a skin condition colloquially known as "black skin disease", or alopecia ex. This is a genetic disease which causes the dog's skin to turn black and lose all or most of its hair.[1] The breed is currently among the top 15 most popular in the USA, and the current fashion for small dogs has increased their popularity worldwide.


Pomeranians are small dogs weighing 1.9-3.5 kilograms (4.2-7.7 lb) and standing 5.0-11 inches (13-28 cm) high at the withers. They are compact but sturdy dogs with an abundant textured coat with a highly plumed tail set high and flat. The top coat forms a ruff of hair on the neck and back, and they also have a fringe of feathery hair on the hindquarters.

The earliest examples of the breed were white or occasionally black, Queen Victoria adopted a small red Pomeranian in 1888, which caused that color to become fashionable by the end of the 19th century. In modern times, the Pomeranian comes in the widest variety of colors of any dog breed, including white, black, brown, red, orange, cream, blue, sable, black and tan, brown and tan, spotted, brindle, plus combinations of those colors. The most common colors are orange, black or cream/white.

The merle Pomeranian is a recent color developed by breeders. It is a combination of a solid base color with lighter blue/grey patch which gives a mottled effect. The most common base colors for the effect are red/brown or black, although it can also appear with other colors. Combinations such as brindle merle or liver merle are not accepted in the breed standard. In addition, the eye, nose and paw pad colors are different in merles, changing parts of the eye to blue and the color on the nose and paw pads to become mottled pink and black.

Pomeranians have a thick double coat, and while grooming is not difficult, breeders recommend that it is done daily because of the thickness of the coat and the constant shedding. The outer coat is long, straight, and harsh in texture while the undercoat is soft, thick and short. The coat knots and tangles easily, particularly when the undercoat is being shed, which happens twice a year.

Pomeranians are typically a very friendly and lively breed of dog. They love to be around their owners and are known to be protective of them. They bond quickly with their owners, and can suffer from separation anxiety if not trained to spend time alone. Pomeranians are alert and aware of changes in their environment and barking at new stimuli can develop into a habit of barking excessively in any situation. They are somewhat defensive of their territory and will thus bark when they encounter any outside noises. Pomeranians are intelligent dogs, respond well to training, and can be very successful in getting what they want from their owners.

Overall health
The average life expectancy of a Pomeranian is 12 to 16 years. A well-bred dog on a good diet with appropriate exercise will have few health problems, and if kept trim and fit a Pomeranian is a sturdy dog. The breed does have similar health issues to many dog breeds, although some issues such as hip dysplasia are uncommon due to the Pomeranian's lightweight build. Some health issues can develop as a result of lack of attention to grooming, and teeth, ear and eye cleaning. With routine care these problems can be avoided.

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

AKC Website on Pomeranians


AKC Dam Debbie and AKC Sire Bobsi's Litter of 11-12-2011
Sara and Bobsi Litter of 11-04-2011
Fall 2012 Pomerainian
Fall 2012 Pomerainian
Sara-Bobsi Litter Born 11-04-2011
All our Pomerainan Puppies will come with;

- 1st Shots and Deworming  - Health Record - Registration Papers
GRACE HILL PUPPIES   •  Catherine Grace Landis  •   Squaw Valley, CA   93675  (45mi from Fresno)  •  1 (559) 332-9420

This webpage is complimentary for GRACE HILL PUPPIES of CA, All puppy sales are between you and the breeder alone. BreederServe is not to be held liable should any damages arise from a sale.