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Mexican Hairless Terrier Facts & Information
All About Mexican Hairless Terrier Training & Care

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The Mexican Hairless Terrier training information you will read here was developed by a panel of renowned dog training experts whose combined wisdom represents nearly 100 years of specialist experience training dogs.

Here are a few of our experts:



Ty Brown

Ty has been featured in National TV and Radio shows like Voice of America and has been

training dogs ever since he was 14 years old.

NBA players, NFL players, professional golfers, singers, wrestlers, governors, CEOs, billionaire entrepreneurs, and many other celebrities trust Ty because of his unique approach to training their pets.

He has trained dogs in 18 states in the U.S.A and four other countries worldwide and has spent several years working with high level executive protection dogs who make wonderful family pets, but potent guardians if called upon.




Val Heart

Val is an internationally recognized Expert Animal Communicator and Master

Healer who has authored 6 books on Animal Communication and has been featured in several TV and Radio shows such as the Wayne & Jayne Radio Show and Whole Life Radio with Carmen & John LaMarca.

Her uncanny insight into 'animal thought' comes from having intimately worked with over 6,200 animals during the past 30 years, which is why we trust her profound experience when she speaks.




Dr. Susan Lauten

Dr. Lauten has a Masters in Animal Nutrition and a Ph.D in Biomedical Sciences.

Recently a guest of

Dr. Marty Becker on "Top Vets Talk Pets" and interviewed by The Oregon Live, she has authored several peer-reviewed articles and veterinary nutrition reference book chapters.

With 5 years of experience teaching Veterinary Nutrition at a Veterinary Teaching Hospital, Dr. Lauten brings unequalled veterinary perspective into how your dog should be cared for both medically and nutritionally.




Sally Rushmore

Sally has a current practice which teaches nearly 200 young dog owners to train their dogs in obedience and

agility each year.

Having spent over 40 years training dogs, Sally has proven experience in helping dogs to love and obey their owners and bond deeply with them - while guiding owners to truly appreciate the wonderful gift of friendship this inevitably brings.


Mexican Hairless Terrier - Free Online Seminars and Free Training Course on Mexican Hairless Terriers

Mexican Hairless Terrier - Free Online Seminars and Free Training Course on Mexican Hairless Terrier Puppies

Mexican Hairless Terrier - Free Online Seminars and Free Training Course on Mexican Hairless Terriers

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If you want to know the secrets to successfully raising a Mexican Hairless Terrier into much more than just a loving companion then get started right away - it's the simplest way to get back 100 times what you put into training your Mexican Hairless Terrier today.







Mexican Hairless Terrier: Origin, Personality, Fitness & Health

 

Group: Terrier; Southern

Foundation Stock Service of AKC; Interim Utility Group of KCGB

Also Known As: Xoloitzcuintli; Xoloitzcuintle – pronounced show-low-its-queen-teli
Xolo; Mexican Hairless

AKC Ranking: 117

 

About Mexican Hairless Terrier

Country of Origin, History of the breed

The Xolo is one of the oldest breeds, dating back at least 3,000 years. Various artifacts from the tombs of Colima, Mayan, and Aztec Indians of Mexico show the dogs. It is thought that they were taken with ancestors of the Aztecs from Asia to Mexico. They were thought to have curative and mystical powers. Although they were kept as pets, their other uses were more valuable – bedwarmer, sacrificial offering, food, guide to the after-life. In fact, their fame as bedwarmers is known worldwide. Extremely cool nights were known as “three dog nights.” The toasty, warm heat emanating from the dog’s body was known for relieving stomach pain, joint pain, etc.

The Mexican Hairless is seen today through South and Central America. They are becoming increasingly popular again in the United States and United Kingdom. They are non-allergenic and very clean. They make good companions and are used extensively for therapy dogs. They are great obedience and agility dogs.

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Mexican Hairless Terrier Calorie Calculator

Do you know how many calories your Mexican Hairless Terrier needs every day and how many cups of food you should be giving it every day? Click here to use our Mexican Hairless Terrier Calorie Calculator.

A General Appearance of the Dog

There are three sizes of Mexican Hairless Terriers – Miniature, Standard and Toy. Each comes coated or hairless. The Hairless are the more popular, thus the name Mexican Hairless. The Hairless has no hair except possibly a tuft on the head and one on the tail. Its skin is soft and smooth, but can take the elements. The coated variety has a full coat of hair which is short and glossy and they shed very little. This breed has a broad skull and a black or skin-colored nose. Its eyes are almond-shaped and dark. The first thing you notice is its ears which are bat-like, large, erect and very mobile.

Coat Color

Solid, uniform and dark colors are preferable. Black, dark grey, red, liver, bronze and blonde are acceptable. There are also spotted dogs of any color including white spots.
They change colors as they mature.

Coat Type

Hairless can have some tufts of harsh hair on the head and back of the neck and end of the tail that may be any color but should not reach great length.
The Coated Xolo has a short, sleek, glossy coat all over.

Height

  • Miniature (KCGB and Mexico) or Toy (AKC): 9.75-13.75 ins
  • Intermediate (KCGB and Mexico) or Miniature (AKC): 14.25-17.75 ins (15 – 20 inches)
  • Standard (KCGB, Mexico and AKC): 18-23.5 ins (20 – 30 inches)

Weight

  • Miniature (KCGB and Mexico) or Toy (AKC): 5 – 15 lbs
  • Intermediate (KCGB and Mexico) or Miniature (AKC): 15 – 30 lbs
  • Standard (KCGB, Mexico and AKC): 25 – 40 lbs (even up to 60 lbs.
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Adopting A Mexican Hairless Terrier
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Mexican Hairless Terrier Training Secrets
Train Your Dog to Obey You and
Stop All Bad Behavior, Excessive Barking and Biting

 

Personality

Temperament of the Dog

The Mexican Hairless is a particularly loyal and intelligent. They are called ‘velcro dogs’ because of their ability and desire to stick close to their people. They have an uncanny sense about their family’s physical and emotional states. However, they need someone to be a strong leader and teacher or they will lead and run the whole household. All family members must be involved in some way in rearing and training the Mexican Hairless Terrier as it will bond to those who are involved with it.

Mexican Hairless Terriers are not barkers, but they have extremely keen hearing, so if they alert you, you should take notice. They naturally stay aloof to strangers, preferring to be protective of their family. If properly socialized, they will be good with guests and with children.

Contrary to popular belief, the Mexican Hairless is not a vegetarian; however, he does love vegetables.

Xolo are easy to housetrain and obedience train.

All sizes of the Xolo like to climb to get to their people, or to see what they can see. They have been known to climb trees as well as furniture and to even climb onto horses to ride them.

A Mexican Hairless does not tolerate teasing or any type of abuse.

These hairless dogs have no fur or dander and no possibility of fleas so they are popular with allergy and asthma sufferers, those who suffer with pain or loneliness and depression, and those who are fastidiously clean and neat.

Better suited to an indoor or outdoor lifestyle?

The Mexican Hairless and the Xolo with hair must be kept indoors. They are great for apartment dwelling.

Are they suited to homes with kids?

They are great with children. Just teach the children how to respect the dog and not tease it and involve the children in the care of the dog (and the dog in the care of the children) and the dog will be very loyal and protective of the children. Because the Xolo love to play, they will enjoy playing with the children.


Housetraining Mexican Hairless Terriers
An Unique Guide to Housebreaking Your Dog, Quickly and Easily


Help Your Mexican Hairless Terrier Live Longer
Make Your Dog Radiantly Healthy with
130+ Delicious, Lip Smacking, Safe, Home-cooked Food


Adopting A Mexican Hairless Terrier
Get "Super Dogs and Puppies" and
Learn How to Choose a Healthy and Trainable Dog


Mexican Hairless Terrier Training Secrets
Train Your Dog to Obey You and
Stop All Bad Behavior, Excessive Barking and Biting

 

Activity Level

How Active is the Breed?

This is a very active breed. They love to play with toys or a playmate of the same breed or their human family.

How Much Exercise Does the Dog Need at every stage of its Life?

During the first year of the dog’s life, he will need a great deal of attention, exercise, discipline and training. If you work full time, you may want to consider hiring a trainer, or at least a dog walker (or using doggie day care). Be sure to get someone who is familiar with the needs of the breed.

They will settle down after the first year and can stay home alone for seven or eight hours but will be extremely happy to see you and will be very attached to you during the hours you are at home.

The Xolo would love to go to work with you and would do very well at work as they are usually content to be with you and are easy going with coworkers.

They want some very active things to do – like jogging, hiking, or long walks if they do not get enough active playtime.

 

Grooming

Over-bathing can strip the skin of natural protection causing more harm than good. Also over lotioning and sunscreening can clog pores and damage skin, causing acne and such. So only bath and lotion or sun screen as needed. Let the Xolo's natural protection do its job. Dark colored and solid colored Xolos have the hardiest skin, Spotted and light colors require more care.

Bathe and lotion once or twice a month, or only as needed. Sunscreen as you would yourself in very sunny weather.

Use hypo-allergenic gentle human products - baby shampoo, a basic lotion and sun screen.

For the winter dry ear tips and feet,: Bag balm or udder butter. For the occasional acne or pimples especially in teenage Xolos, and to keep skin soft and remove dead skin build up: St. Ives exfoliating scrub or similar product. Exfoliate with a buff puff and bath a needed, then lotion with a nice hypo- allergenic light product. There are some nice lotions with sun screen in them. Or a favorite is Bullfrog for babies.

 

Health and Care

The Xolo is a hardy and healthy breed if the breeder has paid attention to skin issues, temperament, and conformation.

Xolos (even those with hair) will need and want a sweater in cool weather or if the house is cool.

The Xolo’s skin is hardy and requires little care. Do not bathe too often as that strips necessary oil from the skin, causing more problems than it solves. See grooming for tips on lotion and sunscreen.

Litter Size: An average litter of five will have four hairless and one coated Xolo.

Life Span: 15 – 20 years is common.

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National Breed Clubs

US – The Xoloitzcuintli Club of America – www.xoloitzcuintliclubofamerica.com
Xoloitzcuintle Club USA – www.xoloworld.com

Other Recognition

Standard: FCI, NKC, CKC, APRI
Miniature: FCI, NKC, CKC, APRI
Toy: AKC, CKC, NKC, CKC, APRI, ACR

They are part of the Foundation Stock Service of the AKC.

They have interim breed standards with the KCGB.

Rescue Link: www.uskbtc.com/category.php/9

 

 

 

 


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