This is a very special breed that deserve special homes.
At Angyal Haz litters are planned well in advance. A lot of consideration goes into deciding which males to use with my females. With each breeding, I look to select a healthy male with a great temperament whose pedigree as well as his physical attributes complement the female.
Each litter is planned with the goal of excellent temperament, health, structure and true puli characteristics. The Puli is a special ancient breed. our gaol is to preserve all that make them special. We implement the Puppy Culture program with our litters.
All of our puppies will be temperament tested and structurally evaluated to better enable us to successfully match each individual puppy with their forever home. Before they leave for their new homes the puppies are permanently identified with a microchip, given a full vet check up. They leave for their new homes between 10 and 12 weeks of age. Angyal Haz puppies are sold on a AKC non-breeding agreement or a co-ownership along with a private contract and health guarantee. When new owners pick up their puppy they are given a three generation pedigree, written instructions on feeding, health care, training and grooming. Owners receive a copy of the results of health and genetic tests that have been carried out on the pup’s parents. Puppies go home with a supply of food, toys and a blanket that have their litter mates and dam’s scent on them.
If you have made the decision a Puli is for you, please contact us to with an email and let us know a little about yourself, why you want a Puli, where you live , what kind of home your Puli will have.
We will send you an e-mail with our puppy application.
We are expecting a litter in July 2019. The parents are Ch. Szentmihayli-Szabo Apolka " Maggie" and Ch. Noe Barkaja Covert Affairs at Spindrift " Augie"
We had a litter in April of 2020. the parents are Gch Szentmihalyi-Szabo Apolka "Maggie" and GCHB Szentmihalyi-Szabo Trefa "BUda". All puppies were spoken for before the litter was even born.
You have decided you want to adopt a Puli. You’ve done your homework and researched the breed on-line and in books. You may even have met the breed in person and fallen in love with them. The next step is deciding who you want to get your future puppy from.
It is the recommended that you contact several breeders and make a choice based on the bloodlines used in the breeding, how they care for and raise their dogs, their interest in the breed and a meshing of personalities. We recommend that you select a breeder that is committed to health testing their dogs and sharing the results of those tests publicly. For more information on recommended health tests, please visit The Puli Club of Americas Breeder page . Try not to make a decision that is based solely on convenience of location or availability of a puppy as the primary factors.
Just as you will interview the breeder, be prepared to be interviewed in return. Reputable breeders care deeply about the dogs they produce and they want to be sure they go to good homes. You should be concerned if they seem more interested in a sale then about you and why you are interested in acquiring a Puli. A reputable breeder will want to be in touch with you for the dog’s lifetime and will always be willing to take back any dog they have bred if you are no longer able to care for your dog. A great breeder will always be interested in the lives of their puppies, and will serve as a mentor and a guide through the various training and grooming issues that may come up with your Puli puppy.
We encourage all puppy owners to join their local AKC all breed club and The Puli Club of America. Both clubs can help with puppy education and support.
The Puli is a rare breed and it is typical to have to wait several months and even up to a year for a puppy. Be prepared to go on a waiting list. Stay in touch with the breeder while you are waiting for your puppy and if you are on more than one waiting list it is only fair to share this information with the breeder. If you end up getting a puppy from someone else you should inform the breeder right away. They could be turning away other good homes because your name is on their list and they had agreed to reserve a puppy for you.
Take the time to choose a breeder that you would feel comfortable having a relationship with. They should always be willing to answer your questions and should be generous and forthcoming in sharing the knowledge that they have about the Breed, their dogs and about how you can best care for your new puppy.