All For The Love of The Breed

About Cotons

Welcome !

 All For The Love Of The Breed 

 Contact Us At

480.432.2326 Or 937.248.5811 [Cell ]

cotons@suddenlink.net

Adult Coton de Tulear

Coton de Tulear

The FCI accepted this breed in 1970 — by far they are the most experienced with the history and true story of the Coton de Tulear — hard to compete with 47 YEARS !

Often we are asked “what does a Coton de Tulear look like?” or “what is the general appearance of the Coton de Tulear ?”  Contrary to information supplied within the United States the Coton de Tulear was fully accepted into the FCI [ kennel club ] in 1970,  the first acceptance of this rare breed by a kennel club in the world.

The real Coton de Tulear has a base coat of white. The coats should be all white, or white and crème and tri color, then the very, very rare black and white, which is less than 1% of the entire [ pure bred ] population of the Coton de Tulear breed.  The fading of the coat color begins within days of their birth. The real Coton de Tulear has a diluting gene that allows their slightly colored coat to fade as they mature. By the time they are 18-20 months old the coat will nearly totally  fade. 

The information we are supplying is from more than two years [1997-1999 ] of intense research within the United States, Europe, Argentina and Brazil, talking to many of Coton de Tulear breeders around the world.  Sad to say the Coton has taken many different directions within the United States and most do not have the appearance of a Coton de Tulear, the size of the Coton is off from the standard developed from the European population of the breed in 1970 when it was accepted by the FCI [ kennel club]. Additionally, the coat colors should only be a white base coat. Finding a solid black Coton, tan Coton, or brown Coton is like discovering a spotted Labrador Retriever.

Don’t be mislead with factious information. 

In the 17th century Sir Etienne de Flacourt [1607-1660] the French governor of Madagascar, born in Orleans in 1607, he was named the governor of Madagascar by the French East Indian Company in 1648. Sir de Flacourt was a governor, historian and surveyor in Madagascar. Sir de Flacourt wrote about the dogs he saw in Madagascar “there are a lot of dogs that are small with a long nose and short legs, they look like foxes, some are white, some have small patches of mild color, the dogs are used for hunting the wild pigs”.

Sir de Flacourt wrote a book in 1658 “Historie de la grande isle de Madagascar” first edition 1658, 2nd edition 1661.

Births normally include white, white and crème and tri color.  

Cotons possess beauty, grace and a total pleasure to the eye and your heart — true companions. Cotons are not a wimpy breed, they like to play, run and enjoy walks, like the snow too, the breed is hardy! Have extremely low shedding of their hair. 

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/%C3%89tienne_de_Flacourt

Disclaimer: This is a general explanation of our experiences with animals.  We have witnessed and personally seen the changes that have been made to this wonderful breed. The breed does not need to be changed with reference to size, hair color, hair type or temperament or structure, including height. The Coton de Tulear is an amazing animal without becoming the next new designer breed. There are many resources on the internet about and for the breed. We have an official letter sent to us from the President of the FCI in Europe, explaining the acceptance of the breed in 1970. We are more than willing to share this document with you. Experience a good source of history and research is the best way to find the perfect breeder. Each person to his/her own desire as to what the new designer breed Cotons appearance, hair color and other characteristics of the Coton de Tulear.

Our faith is in the Europeans, who have well over forty years experience invested in the breed.  

480.432.2326/937.248.5811 

Newsletter

Join Our Newsletter For Latest News About
Available Puppies - Shows - Upcoming Litters


Enter Your Email Address Below


Subscribe   |  Unsubscribe    
Our Guestbook

Sign/Visit Our Guestbook

This and all original content are copyright protected and archived by a WorldWideOCR SEAL & File