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Sheltie Puppies
Sheltie Puppies

Updated July 12, 2024

All of our Keeper x Delta puppies have found their new home. 

Tentative litter plans for 2025. 

Inquiries always welcome.

We may have some young / retiring girls in search of a couch of their own.
All of our adult dogs are crate trained, leash trained, and house trained. Please contact for more information.




All potential buyers are carefully screened. We do not operate on a first-come, first-served basis because it is not conducive to putting the right puppy with the right home. All puppies are provided with lifetime breeder support, and are welcomed back in the event that circumstances at home change. We also love to hear how our puppies are doing, and encourage continued communication throughout the life of your Jetset puppy! 

Please find us on Facebook! 

All companion puppies are sold on spay/neuter contracts. 


Health Testing

​Shelties are pre-disposed to a limited number of genetic disorders. Many of these disorders are all but absent in the breed today thanks to responsible breeding practices. Applicable breed-specific health testing is completed on all dogs with the potential to be bred to provide the next generation with the best start possible. We complete the following tests on our dogs: 

HIPS: X-rays are performed and evaluated by the Orthopedic Foundation for Animals to make sure there are no abnormalities or hip dysplasia present. Hip x-rays are completed after our dogs are 24 months old. 

ELBOWS: As with hips, x-rays are performed and evaluated by the Orthopedic Foundation of Animals. X-rays are completed after dogs are 24 months old. This is an optional test by our parent club, but we are exploring it, particularly for agility dogs. 

EYES: Eyes are examined and certified normal by an ophthalmologist through the Canine Eye Registry Foundation (CERF).

VwD: von Wildebrand's disease is an inherited disorder where the blood cannot clot, causing abnormal or severe bleeding. Specific to a few breeds, including Shelties, it is barely present today thanks to responsible breeding.

MDR1: This is a disorder in which herding breeds have an adverse reaction to a myriad of drugs. Talk with your vet regarding this, as some are very common including Ivermectin, which is found in heartworm medication. We make sure our dogs are Normal/Normal.

DMS: Dermatomyositis is an autoimmune disease affecting the skin and muscles. It is found in Collies and Shelties with symptoms of skin lesions and hair and muscle loss. 

PRA: Progressive retinal atrophy is characterized by degeneration of the retina resulting in progressive vision loss leading to total blindness. This is a common element to genetic testing for our shelties.

DM: Degenerative myelopathy is an inherited neurologic disorder in dogs. This mutation is found in many breeds of dog, including the Shetland Sheepdog. The disease affects the White Matter tissue of the spinal cord and is considered the canine equivalent to amyotrophic lateral sclerosis (Lou Gehrig's Disease). This is a newer test and we are working to catch up on making sure everyone has their testing.

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