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Standard Colors and Markings
(Breeding rights: +$800)
Standard Color Pied:
Exotic Colors and Markings
(Breeding rights: +$1,000)
Lilac and Tan:
Blue Fawn and Blue:
Blue and Tan:
Lilac and Tan Merle:
Black and Tan:
HEALTH GUARANTEE: Your canine is guaranteed to be in good health prior to pickup or delivery. The canine will come with documentation of 1st immunizations, and worming dates. We do everything in our power to guarantee healthy puppies however our health guarantee does not cover roundworms, hookworms, coccidia, giardia or any other non-life threatening conditions or diseases. We also do not cover any condition or disease contracted after the canine has left our premises. You will want to have your vet examine your canine within 48 business hours of your possession.
48 HOUR GENERAL HEALTH GUARANTEE: If you suspect this canine was purchased in ill health and it is deemed to be so by a licensed Veterinarian within 48 business hours of pick-up/arrival you should immediately notify Sacramento Frenchies and may return the canine with a full Veterinarian report, dated within 48 business hours after possession, outlining the Vet’s findings. If your findings are valid, Sacramento Frenchies will allow the return of the canine and a full return on the purchase price. Sacramento Frenchies will not be responsible for any Veterinary expenses incurred.
ONE YEAR GUARANTEE AGAINST GENETIC DEFECTS: Sacramento Frenchies guarantees against the death of the canine due to genetic defects for one year from the date of purchase. In the unlikely event of death of this canine due to genetic abnormalities (proof is to be provided to Sacramento Frenchies in the form of a detailed autopsy report and a letter written by a licensed veterinarian stating the exact cause of death, and including the description of the canine’s date of birth, name, sex, color and pattern), Sacramento Frenchies will issue a refund of full purchase price.
SELLER & PURCHASER AGREES TO THE FOLLOWING: This canine is purchased as a PET, which means although healthy, Sacramento Frenchies in no way guarantees temperament, size, weight, or aesthetic qualities. At three weeks old we will announce the color and pricing of each puppy. Please note that color and markings can change dramatically over time however once the price is announced regardless of how the puppy changes, the price remains the same. We want the best for our dogs and new owners however, your vet should always be your first contact in any circumstance involving the health and well being of your dog. This canine will be an indoor pet. Brachycephalic dogs can quickly succumb to cold or heat. Under no circumstances will this puppy be sold, leased, or given to any pet shop, animal shelter, research laboratory, fight group, or similar facility. If you are unable to keep the dog, circumstances, allergies, issues with other household pets, etc. Sacramento Frenchies will gladly house your puppy until we are able to find a permanent placement. Once you release your dog to us the decision is permanent and there will be no refund of any sort in this case.
This sale is taking place in the State of California and it is agreed this contract will be interpreted pursuant to the laws of the state of California. Should any Dispute arise it will therefore be dealt with by the California Court System.
Purchaser(s) signature indicates they have read and understood and are in full agreement with the above terms and conditions.
This purchase agreement is non-transferable and only valid between named buyer and seller(s) stated within.
Common Canine Ailments
This highly communicable bacterium causes severe fits of coughing, whooping, vomiting, and, in rare cases, seizures and death. It is the primary cause of kennel cough. There are injectable and nasal spray vaccines available.
A serious and contagious disease caused by a virus that attacks the respiratory, gastrointestinal (GI), and nervous systems of dogs, raccoons, skunks, and other animals, distemper spreads through airborne exposure (through sneezing or coughing) from an infected animal. The virus can also be transmitted by shared food and water bowls and equipment. It causes discharges from the eyes and nose, fever, coughing, vomiting, diarrhea, seizures, twitching, paralysis, and, often, death.
There is no cure for distemper. Treatment consists of supportive care and efforts to prevent secondary infections, control symptoms of vomiting, seizures and more. If the animal survives the symptoms it is hoped that the dog’s immune system will have a chance to fight it off. Infected dogs can shed the virus for months.
Infectious canine hepatitis is a highly contagious viral infection that affects the liver, kidneys, spleen, lungs, and the eyes of the affected dog. This disease of the liver is caused by a virus that is unrelated to the human form of hepatitis. Symptoms range from a slight fever and congestion of the mucous membranes to vomiting, jaundice, stomach enlargement, and pain around the liver. Many dogs can overcome the mild form of the disease, but the severe form can kill. There is no cure, but doctors can treat the symptoms.
One of several viruses that can contribute to kennel cough (see above).
This is a virus that usually affects dogs’ gastrointestinal systems, though it can also cause respiratory infections. Signs include most GI symptoms, including loss of appetite, vomiting, and diarrhea. Doctors can keep a dog hydrated, warm, and comfortable, and help alleviate nausea, but there is no drug that kills coronaviruses.
When your puppy is around 12-to-16 weeks, talk to your vet about starting her on a heartworm preventative. Though there is no vaccine for this condition, it is preventable with regular medication. The name is descriptive—these worms lodge in the right side of the heart and the pulmonary arteries (that send blood to the lungs), though they can travel through the rest of the body and sometimes invade the liver and kidneys.
Also known as infectious tracheobronchitis, kennel cough results from inflammation of the upper airways. It can be caused by bacterial, viral, or other infections, such as Bordetella and canine parainfluenza, and often involves multiple infections simultaneously. Usually, the disease is mild, causing bouts of harsh, dry coughing; sometimes it’s severe enough to spur retching and gagging, along with a loss of appetite.
Unlike most diseases on this list, Leptospirosis is caused by bacteria, and some dogs may show no symptoms at all. Leptospirosis can be found worldwide in soil and water. It is a zoonotic disease, meaning that it can be spread from animals to people. When symptoms do appear, they can include fever, vomiting, abdominal pain, diarrhea, loss of appetite, severe weakness and lethargy, stiffness, jaundice, muscle pain, infertility, kidney failure (with or without liver failure). Antibiotics are effective, and the sooner they are given, the better.
Almost all dogs, including puppies, will get roundworms at some point in their lives because they are the most common parasitic worm in dogs. Puppies are especially vulnerable to roundworm infections from their mother’s either through transmission in utero or through her milk. Although many dogs don’t have any symptoms of roundworms, the following signs can indicate a severe case of roundworms in your puppy:
Diarrhea, Vomiting, Weight loss, Dull fur or hair
Potbelly and/or Cough. Worms of white or light brown color up to several inches long in your puppy’s feces.
Parvo is a highly contagious virus that affects all dogs, but unvaccinated dogs and puppies less than four months of age are at the most risk to contract it. The virus attacks the gastrointestinal system and creates the loss of appetite, vomiting, fever, and often severe, bloody diarrhea. Extreme dehydration can come on rapidly and kill a dog within 48-to-72 hours, so prompt veterinary attention is crucial. There is no cure, so keeping the dog hydrated and controlling the secondary symptoms can keep him going until his immune system beats the illness.
Rabies is a viral disease of mammals that invades the central nervous system, causing headache, anxiety, hallucinations, excessive drooling, fear of water, paralysis, and death. It is most often transmitted through the bite of a rabid animal. Treatment within hours of infection is essential, otherwise, death is highly likely. Most states require rabies vaccination. Check with your vet about rabies vaccination laws in your area.