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Sussex Spaniel:Dog Breed Profile

Sussex Spaniel is a long, short, rectangular, and heavy structure, combined with a broad gait and a beautiful tail. Accustomed to Shouting at the smell of smell, it is ideal for working in dense bushes with sharp barks within range of a shotgun. Strength, flexibility, and love are the basic requirements of this breed. Sussex Spaniel is a rectangular shape and looks very long and short.

Sussex Spaniel Breed Picture & Video

  • About Sussex Spaniel Breed

    The Sussex Spaniel has a very heavy structure and a broad, easy gait, combined with a beautiful movement of a tail. His expression was very melancholy and very serious. What is special about this breed is that it has a lot of golden liver color. At the very least, it should have great strength, great quickness of movement, and a great love of life. Its number is not very widespread, since the 19th century, the terrier as a sports dog, physical features, facial features have not changed much!


Sussex Spaniel Breed Daily Care

We need to select a suitable flea cleaner for our Sussex Spaniel. If our dog is always scratching, we need to determine if it has parasites on it. If the dog has parasites, we can choose a good quality flea cleaner or one for other specific problems at pet stores or retail stores. If not, we can choose a mild detergent or homemade, as many dogs are allergic to the chemical. Some common hair cleansers are made from oats to help reduce overall skin irritation. If your dog is young, check to make sure the puppy is old enough to use the detergent.

Some dog owners may feed the Sussex Spaniel dog eat raw meat, cooked meat, meat as the hound of the staple food, although the meat protein high, but the dogs eat meat, nutrition disequilibrium, after may also have some strange ailment, dog owners should choose the dog food as a staple food of Sussex Spaniel, need to have the dog food in the body of nutrition, suitable for most of the dogs as a staple food.


Sussex Spaniels, like humans, can become allergic to certain foods, causing their immune systems to overreact or become inflamed. Common food allergens include beef, dairy products, wheat, chicken, eggs, lamb, soybean, corn, pork, and fish, most of which are proteins. You need to stop giving your dog allergy-causing food for a while so he doesn't suffer from itching!

How to train the Sussex Spaniel to get into the cage Is a part of the environmental training. When the dog destroys furniture or has aggressive behavior, it should be let into the cage to stop the destructive behavior. However, the owner should not scold the dog, so as to avoid the influence of the dog on the owner's bad impression. We can familiarize the dog with the cage by giving him a sniff. We can take toys and play with the dog near the cage to make him have a good impression of the cage. We can also put a sleeping mat in the cage to let the dog know that the cage is also a place to rest. Once the dog gets used to the cage, it will be willing to go in.

 At the beginning of the first day, we will decide where to feed the baby Sussex Spaniel. We will prepare two bowls for him. Put water in one bowl and food in the other. Once you decide where to place it, don't change it. Stainless steel containers are the most sanitary choice. Keep the gathering area clean and add to the bowl until two-thirds full.

Sussex Spaniel Breed History

In 1884, the AKC published a breed manual, and among the first 10 breeds to be recognized was Sussex Spaniel, which is very unique in its type and therefore very early in its history. As its name suggests, it originated in Seychelles, England, and its main work was in the wild (starting in the 18th century). Later, the Spaniel became an excellent hunting and companion dog (late 1800), and by this time was well known around Seychelles. The terrier has very short legs, a very heavy structure, and a very long body, and it yells when it smells, and a very thick bush is the best place for it to work, and it's also the best place for it to work within the range of a shotgun, and it barks very loudly. However, the dog has not been introduced to any other country except The United Kingdom, perhaps because the hunting conditions it faces at home are far different from those in foreign countries, where it does not have the quenching speed that a hound should have. Despite its lack of speed in Spaniel and Cocker Spaniel, Sussex Spaniel has a very good nose and hunting perseverance and is valuable for any type of highland Spaniel. It has the habit of making sounds when it smells something strange. He is a perfectly ordinary dog by temperament, is not difficult to train, and with proper training makes an excellent hunting dog.    

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