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Interesting Facts about Mastiff Puppies

June 22, 2018

All Things Mastiff!

A lot of times when you see Mastiff puppies for sale, you will typically just notice their coat and marvel at their potential size. There’s so much more to them, however! Read these magnificent and interesting facts we’ve gathered and compiled about Mastiff puppies for sale.

Puppies Don’t Require Exercise

Say what? You may be thinking that the Mastiff puppies for sale that you have purchased are going to have you running all around the place, but that’s not true! Like most dogs, your Mastiff will require exercise. However, you needn’t implement an exercise program until after your Mastiff is older than 18 months. Their bones and joints need to be properly developed, otherwise it could cause harm and pain to them.

Mastiffs have massive litters!

Because Mastiffs are so large, it should come as no surprise that they tend to have large litters. The typical littler will have 10 to 12 puppies. A Mastiff holds the record of delivering 24 Mastiff puppies for sale in one single litter. Out of those 24 puppies, 20 survived past the first week.

Mastiffs Come In Many Different Colors

Mastiffs come in a variety of colors. Their typical colors are fawn, blue, apricot, brindle, red, and gold. There is an Argentinian Mastiff that is all-white mastiff.

The Most Expensive Dog in History is The Red Tibetan Mastiff

We promise that our Mastiff puppies for sale won’t put a dent in your pocket the way that Big Splash, of Northern China did! This Red Tibetan dog was a whopping $1.5 million! The owner’s justification for the exorbitant price was his diet, which consisted of beef, sea cucumber, chicken, and abalone. The breeder also spent a ton on money for Big Splash’s personal staff! We see how he got his name!

Mastiffs Are Monks?!

The Tibetan Mastiff is believed to be the reincarnated soul of a monk and nuns. It’s said that the souls of the monk and nuns were not good enough to be reincarnated in to people, so they were placed into the body of the Tibetan Mastiff. This was one of the ways that locals explained why the Tibetan Mastiff were so protective and ready to guard the locals monasteries, villages, and flocks.

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