Teacup Puppies For Sale

Teacup Pomeranian Puppies For Sale

Photo Gallery Pages 1-4
Puppies For Sale or Adoption

Pomeranian Size Chart

Size Chart & Price List
For Our Pomeranian Puppies
We are the only known breeder that offer a detailed size definition & size guarantee.
Every breeder is different, and this link will help you to understand the size definition for our puppies and predicted weight as an adult.

Pomeranian Breed Information

Pomeranian Photo Gallery
 of Previously Sold Puppies

PomeranianĀ Puppies


These dainty little dogs sparkle with character and friendliness. 
They move freely in a bouncy and buoyant way. The Pomeranian is a vivacious, independent, outgoing, playful and affectionate companion. He is a loyal and devoted pet who wants to spend time with you and go everywhere he can with you; yet he's not an overly clingy dog, much less a couch potato. 

He will stand on his hind legs for you, spin wildly in front of you, or sometimes simply stare intently into your eyes. He can be obstinate and headstrong at times, and confident to the point of being cocky. 

He can get along with other pets if he is introduced to them while still young. He is good with older, responsible children, but can be nervous around small children, and may bite. Because he is so small, he should be protected from jumping from furniture and high places. He can be a picky eater, and needs regular trips to the dentist because his teeth tend to develop tartar on them. He gets warm easily, and will often seek out cool places, and may splash in his water bowl to cool down. He is an extremely heavy shedder, and so would not be a good pet if you dislike dog hair and vacuuming frequently.




Poms come in twelve colors! Choose from black, brown, chocolate, beaver, red, orange, cream, orange sable, wolf sable, blue, white or particolor.

Sizes Micro Tiny Teacup, Tiny Teacup, Teacup, Tiny Toy, Toy
The smaller sizes are very rare and hard to find.
The Pomeranian has a soft, fluffy coat that must be groomed frequently. Their thick, fluffy tails fan over their back. 
A daily or twice a day brushing against the hair is essential to keep the thick, plush coat, which sheds seasonally, free of mats. Brushing also helps to prevent dry skin and dandruff. 
A Pomeranian's coat needs very little trimming. Combing is seldom necessary and sometimes totally unnecessary. Some people prefer to keep the coat short and trimmed, often referred to as a "puppy cut" (hair is cut down to one to two inches long), but most prefer to maintain the long coat with regular brushing and grooming. Regular ear and nail care is recommended, along with generally only peak-seasonal bathing. It is unadvisable to bathe Pomeranians frequently as excessive bathing can damage their skin and coat by removing essential oils, especially if using anti-flea products.

The breed is full of its own self-importance and likes nothing better than to strut about either in the show-ring or when out for a walk! They are lively and energetic little dogs who are very loyal to their families. Poms love to be carried about and handled but do not overdo this, as they can become jealous and even a bit nippy! They make excellent guard dogs as they are very vocal and would certainly deter intruders. Despite their gentle and affectionate natures, care must be taken, especially with younger children, that they are not tormented or man-handled, as this can cause them to be nervous. They will accept other animals in the household but will not hesitate to attack outsiders, regardless of their size.


Pomeranians are typically very friendly, playful and active. The breed is very protective of their owners and love to be around them. 
Pomeranians socialize well with other dogs, animals, and people. Pomeranians are extroverted and can develop the habit of barking excessively only if the behavior is rewarded (i.e. allowed to beg for food). Because of their long double-coat, they tend to seek out cooler environments and it is not uncommon to find them laying down on a cold floor or hard surface. Many people believe the Pomeranian to be a lap dog. They are extremely loyal and will sit or lay content at an owner's feet, but normally prefer not to be overhandled. Pomeranians should not be allowed to run free and should always be kept on a leash or enclosed in some kind of yard or inside. They tend to usually be good with kids from the age of 3+ if raised with them from the start. Because of their size, they do well in condominiums and apartments, but they are able to adapt to most any situation or environment. Pomeranians are very playful and sometimes get attached to their owner and may follow them everywhere.


They are very intelligent and are easily housebroken and trained. They rank 23rd in Stanley Coren's The Intelligence of Dogs, being of excellent working/obedience intelligence.
He's a high-energy dynamo who wants to be busy doing things! They loves to play, work and train, and is eager to please you and quick to learn new tasks. This makes him very easy to train.
When out walking he needs to be on a leash because he is willing to confront much larger dogs. He can be quite territorial. He makes an alert watchdog because he is suspicious of strangers, and quick to bark and yap at unexpected visitors and sounds. He may bark too much, or for no reason at all, and must be taught not to do this. He is an active indoor dog who should not be left outside, although he does love to play outdoors and needs a daily walk


Pomeranians are small dogs. They look like miniature foxes, with an outer coat which has long, erect hairs and a thick undercoat, giving them the appearance of a ball of fluff. 

Their teeth come to a scissor bite and they have almond shaped eyes. A Pomeranian's coat can be many different colors including white, black, brown, orange sable, wolf, or white with colored markings.


Pomeranians are also prone to have teeth problems if not brushed often and given dental treats. It is recommended that their teeth be brushed at least once a week. Ideally, their teeth should be brushed daily and the dog receive dental and vitamin treats.  


Pomeranians were eventually brought into Europe in Pomerania. This region, bordered on the north by the Baltic Sea, has been under the control of Wendish Slavs, Poles, Swedes, Danes, Prussians and Germans, at various times, and most recently Poles again. This region extends from the west of the Rügen Island to the Vistula River. The name Pomorze or Pommern comes from Slavic "along the sea". Breeders in Pomerania improved the coat and bred the dogs down for city living, but they were still 20 pounds or more when they reached England. English breeders, through trial and error and Mendelean theories, are credited for reducing the dog's size and developing the many colors. The Pomeranian of today is small due to selective breeding, but the breed still retains the hardy disposition and thick coat typical of dogs in cold climates. Queen Charlotte introduced the Pomeranian to English nobility; however, the Pom gained international popularity when her granddaughter Victoria returned from vacation in Florence, Italy with a Pomeranian named Marco.

The dogs owned by Queen Charlotte & Queen Victoria were much larger German Spitz and a Volpino Italiano. The same is true of any other historical Pom from before the 20th century. The FCI classifies the German Spitz as one family consisting of the Dwarf (Pomeranian), Small and Standard (American Eskimo Dog), and Wolfsspitz (Keeshond). Additional close relatives of the Pomeranian are the Norwegian Elkhound, the Schipperke, and possibly the Samoyed.The pomeranian eventualy came to the U.S.A. in 1901.



Poms are intelligent and eager to learn and, therefore, are quite easy to train. However, perseverance is a must when it comes to house training. It is important to train them only to bark once or twice when the doorbell rings and then to be quiet as they are prone to producing a barrage of fairly shrill yapping!




Tendency To Bark


Overall Exercise Requirement

Poms are very undemanding in their exercise requirements and are quite happy with short walks or a run in the yard. They are able, however, to walk quite a distance before becoming tired.

Suitability for Personal Protection


Suitability as a Guard Dog


Suitability for Children


Ease of Transportation

High They Love Car Rides!


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