8 Weeks old ✅
Health guarantee ✅
Current on all shots ✅
All paperwork available ✅
Kids Friendly ✅
Other Pets Friendly✅
Price Discounts When you buy more than one Puppy✅
Hello, my name is Crystal I am an AKC registered rottweiler! I am up to date on my shots and wormer. I am a happy and healthy puppy who is looking for a forever home!! My tail is docked and my dew claws have been removed. Call or text today for more info. Thanks and hope to hear from you. I am vet checked and ready to go
The cost of a Rottweiler can vary depending on several factors, including the breeder, the location, the puppy’s age, and the puppy’s pedigree. On average, you can expect to pay between $1,500 and $3,500 for a Rottweiler puppy from a reputable breeder. However, some breeders may charge much more for puppies from champion bloodlines. You will get the same quality puppy from us here at a reduced price.
In addition to the initial purchase price, there are ongoing costs associated with owning a Rottweiler, such as food, veterinary care, grooming, and training. These costs can vary depending on the individual dog and the owner’s preferences.
It’s important to note that while buying a Rottweiler from a reputable breeder may be more expensive initially, it can save you money in the long run by ensuring that the dog is healthy and free from genetic disorders. It’s also important to consider adopting a Rottweiler from a shelter or rescue organization, which can be a more affordable option and can give a deserving dog a loving home.
One of the areas through which they passed was southern Germany, where the Romans set up colonies to take advantage of climate and soil, which were suitable for agriculture. They built villas roofed with red tile. More than 600 years later, as they were building a new church, inhabitants of the town excavated the site of the ancient Roman baths and uncovered one of the red-tiled villas. The discovery inspired a new name for the town: das Rote Wil (the red tile).
Over the centuries, Rottweilers flourished as a market area for cattle, the German equivalent of a Texas cowtown, and the descendants of the Roman Molossus dogs drove the cattle to town for butchering. To keep their money safe from thieves after selling their livestock, the cattlemen put their filled purses around their Rottweiler’s neck when they returned home. Butchers in the area also used the dogs to pull carts loaded with meat.
Some breeds are more free-spirited than others. Nordic dogs such as Siberian Huskies were bred to range long distances, and given the chance, they’ll take off after anything that catches their interest. And many hounds simply must follow their noses–or that bunny that just ran across the path–even if it means leaving you behind.