Naivasha Kennels Breeding , puppies, chiots à l'élevage
The Siberian Husky has a delightful temperament, affectionate but not fawning. This gentle and friendly disposition may be a heritage from the past, since the Chuckchi people held their dogs in great esteem, housed them in family shelters, and encouraged their children to play with them. Today it is charming to observe the special appeal that Siberian Huskies and children have for each other. The Siberian Husky is alert, eager to please, and adaptable. His intelligence has been proven, but his independent spirit may at times challenge your ingenuity. His versatility makes him an agreeable companion to people of all ages and varying interests.

While capable of showing strong affection for his family, the Siberian Husky is not usually a one-man dog. He exhibits no fear or suspicion of strangers, and will greet guests cordially. This is not the temperament of a watch dog, although a Siberian Husky may unwittingly act as a deterrent to those ignorant of his true hospitable nature. If he lacks fierce possessive instinct, he also lacks the aggressive quality which can sometimes cause trouble for the owner of an ill-trained or highly sensitive guard dog. In his relations with strange dogs, the Siberian Husky displays friendly interest and gentlemanly decorum. If attacked however, he is ready and able to defend himself. and can handle the aggressor with dispatch.

Care & Grooming:
The Siberian Husky is a comparatively easy dog to car for. He is by nature fastidiously clean and free from body odour and parasites. He is presented in the show ring well groomed but requires no clipping or trimming. At least once a year, the Siberian Husky sheds his coat, and it is when armed with a comb and a rubbish bin, that one realises the amazing density and profusion of the typical Siberian Husky coat. Some people feel that this periodic problem easier to cope with than the constant shedding and renewal of many smooth coated breeds.

The Siberian Husky is noted as an easy keeper requiring a relatively small amount of food for his size. That trait too, may be traced back to the origins of the breed, as the Chuckchi developed their dogs to pull a light load at a fast pace over great distances in low temperatures on the smallest possible intake of food.

Chewing and digging? Siberian Huskies have been know to do their share. The former is a habit that most puppies of all breeds acquire during the teething period, and it can be curbed or channeled in the right direction. Digging holes is a pastime that many Siberian Huskies have a special proclivity for, but in this too, they may be outwitted, circumnavigated, or if you have the right area, indulged.

Siberian Huskies seem to get more and more popular every year. Because they are a beautiful and intelligent dog, they have become a common sight in the dog show ring.

There are two kinds of dog shows. One is the conformation show, where the dog is judged on its physical appearance. The other is the obedience trial, where the dog is judged on how well it carries out commands. If you think you would be interested in showing your dog, attend several shows. This should help you decide whether or not to get involved. The world of dog showing can be quite exciting. But it is not for everyone.
A Siberian Husky that is going to compete in the show ring must have excellent conformation. The Canadian Kennel Club (CKC) has set the BREED STANDARD, that is what the perfect Siberian should look like. A judge compares each dog to this standard. The judge checks everything from slope of the dog's nose to the curl of its tail.

Every dog that enters a conformation show must be a purebred registered dog. There are shows open to all breeds of dogs. There are also specialty shows for Siberians only. Earning points is the main goal of showing a dog in Championship Shows.
In the show ring your dog has to gait at your side. It also has to stand patiently while the judge assesses it. A dog show can be a noisy, confusing place with all kinds of smells and sounds. If your dog is used to crowds, it will be more comfortable at its first show. If it isn't, a little socialising before its first show with other dogs and people will help your dog to feel more comfortable. The best way to learn about showing is to work with someone who has been around the show scene or better still has experience showing Siberian Huskies. A person like this can be a wonderful teacher. You can also get information from the Canine Control Council (or equivalent) in your state or contacting your local Kennel Club.
Many people think that obedience trials are more exciting to watch than regular dog shows. At an obedience trail, dogs perform a variety of command tests. The sit, stay, drop, heel, jump hurdles and retrieve objects at their owner's command. Siberian Huskies were not bred to compete in obedience trials, but they do quite well in these competitions.


(c) Naivasha Kennels 1994-2008 Tous droits réservés.

We Have Currently Two Litters


Puppies born November 10th, 2008.
Co-Bred with
Éric M. Lalonde Calahari Kennels

First Litter: Click on "this Link" to see all of them



Puppies born November 21th, 2008.

 Second Litter: Click on "this Link" to see all of them
Please contact me for early reservations.
Worldwide delivery can be arranged

All my puppies are registered with the Canadian Kennel Club, as well as vaccinated, dewormed, tattooed.
Sur Réservations (une éventuelle livraison peut être envisagée)
Tous nos Chiots sont inscrits au Canadian Kennel Club, Tatoués, vaccinés et vermifugés.


If you think you want a Siberian Husky, do some research before you buy. Owning a Siberian can be a wonderful experience, but it also takes a lot of hard work.

You should also have to consider where you live. Siberians can adapt to fairly warm climates, they also love the colder areas. Once your heart is set on getting a Siberian Husky you should decide whether you want a male or female. If you want a show or pet Siberian. It is simply a matter of choice. Of course you don't have to breed your Siberian, a simple operation can fix this. You can find a good puppy by visiting a registered Siberian Husky breeder. It's important to find a breeder you can trust, so ask around and don't just go to one. Check with The Siberian Husky Club in your state, local Kennel Club or your local veterinarian.

When you buy a puppy from a breeder, you can learn more about its background, you can meet one or both of the pup's parents. Your puppy will probably look like its parents when it is an adult. It may also have its parent's personalities. If its parents are aggressive the puppy may be aggressive too. Siberian Huskies should NEVER have this trait. Look for a puppy that is friendly, playful, alert and healthy. Take it away from the other puppies in the litter to see how it responds to you. Try calling to it or clapping your hands, see if the puppy will follow you. Avoid choosing a puppy that sits shyly by itself or slinks away. A puppy like this may be difficult to train.

A puppy can go to its new home when it is 8 weeks or older. Make sure your puppy has been checked by a veterinarian. Find out if it has been vaccinated and dewormed, also if it has started Heartworm treatment yet. All puppies should be on Heartworm tablets by 8 weeks old. Ask the breeder what they have been feeding the puppy. If you need to change the diet, do so gradually. A sudden change can make your puppy sick.

When you take your new puppy home, it will need to explore its new surroundings. It has to be watched closely so it doesn't get into trouble. Remember the puppy is going to be excited. You will be excited too! Try to be calm so that the puppy will soon settle down. A puppy's first night in it's new home can be a hard one. It might be lonesome and missing it's littermates. Put the puppy in a cozy box or basket next to your bed. If it wakes up during the night and is frightened, pet it soothingly. After several nights, your puppy should be sleeping soundly. If it keeps crying during the night try to ignore the cries, if it gets attention every time it whimpers, the puppy will form the habit of whining to get the attention. Always keep your dogs sleeping area clean whether it is inside or out. Don't be surprised if your puppy sleeps a lot. Puppies grow very quickly and use up a lot of energy. They need sleep to get that energy back.

Never give your puppy sharp bones. Chicken, fish and pork bones are very dangerous. They can splinter and stick in your dogs throat. Rawhide bones or special nylon fiber bones make much better chew toys. Plenty of fresh water should be available to your new puppy as Siberians love to play in it. Change the water several times a day and keep all water and food dishes clean.

Siberians love to run. Long walks, jogs or a game of fetch are a few ways to exercise your puppy. A puppy can be taught several commands when it is quite young. A few basic rules will help teach right from wrong. Be consistent. If you find that you need some help with your puppy in regards to certain things don't hesitate to contact the breeder as they will be only too willing to help you.



6 - 8 weeks - distemper, measles, parvo (DMP)
12 - 14 weeks - distemper, hepatitis, parvo (DHP). After that a once yearly booster (DHP)

A pup is not fully protected until both needles have been given and ideally should be kept away from other dogs and off the streets until then. Protection of pups is a special problem : bitches immune to DHP through previous vaccination have a protection level of antibodies in their blood. These antibodies are passed onto the pup through the first milk and give the pup limited immunity, but can interfere with initial vaccination. This is one reason for the above schedule.

Ideally dogs that are not going to be used for breeding purposes should be desexed around 6 months of age. Most breeds don't become sexually active until they are 6 months old and there is no need for them to have a litter, mate or come into season before desexing. Female dogs that aren't desexed need to be fully enclosed for around 3-4 weeks every 6 months (they come into season on average twice a year).

Taking home your new puppy is a fantastic experience for Mums and Dads as well as the kids and can provide years of enjoyment and companionship for all concerned, but never forget that you have also taken on a huge responsibility. It is up to you as the owner of your new puppy to make sure that your puppy is well cared for. By providing warmth, shelter, food, water, love and friendship many years of happiness can be assured for both your and your puppy.