All the questions you may not even know to ask in relation to microchipping your Norwich Terrier – learn about your microchipping responsibilities as a responsible pet owner.
Bred to hunt small game, they are known for their intelligence and loyalty.
They have a long history as a working dog, dating back to the late 19th century.
The breed was developed by crossing various terriers, including the Irish Terrier, the Yorkshire Terrier, and the Cairn Terrier.
The result was a small, sturdy dog with a wiry coat and a mischievous personality.
The Norwich Terrier was recognized by the English Kennel Club in 1932 and by the American Kennel Club in 1936.
Today, they are still used as working dogs, but are also popular as family pets.
They are known for their lively, affectionate nature and their willingness to please.
Norwich Terriers are active and energetic, and require regular exercise and mental stimulation.
They are loyal and devoted companions, and make excellent watchdogs.
With their cheerful disposition and friendly demeanor, Norwich Terriers make wonderful additions to any family.
Norwich Terrier Breed Facts
Height (Adult): Male: 25 to 28cm Female: 23 to 26cm
Weight (Adult): Male: 5 to 6kg Female: 4 to 5kg
Life Expectancy: 12 to 15 years
Temperament: Affectionate, Courageous, Playful, and Spirited
When should I spay or neuter my Norwich Terrier? It’s a question often asked by dog owners, we’ve compiled some questions you need to ask yourself before going ahead with your spaying or neutering decision.
Sometimes it may look like your Norwich Terrier is bored or doesnt know what to do. We’ve put together some signs for you to look out for
Statistics show 1 in 5 Norwich Terrier owners don’t regularly walk their dogs which can result in health problems in the long term. See our guide to a range of ways to keep them healthy.