Adopting a retired Biewer Terrier

Consider adopting a retired Biewer Terrier .
While puppies can be adorable and fun, they may not be the right choice for everyone. It is important to carefully consider whether you have the time, resources, and commitment to care for a young puppy before making the decision to bring one into your home.

Puppies require a lot of time and attention.

They need to be taken outside frequently to go to the bathroom, and they need to be fed and exercised regularly. They also need to be trained and socialized, which can be a significant time commitment. For people who work long hours or have busy schedules, a young puppy may not be the most practical choice.

A retired Biewer is also more mellow and low-maintenance than Biewer puppies.

They have already gone through the energetic stages of puppyhood and are generally more calm and well-behaved. This can be especially appealing for people who work long hours or have busy schedules, as a retired dog is more likely to be content to relax at home while you are away.

In addition, adopting a retired Biewer Terrier can be more cost-effective than adopting an expensive puppy. Adopting a retired Biewer is also a great way to give back and make a positive impact on the lives of retired dogs. By choosing to adopt a retired Biewer Terrier, you are supporting responsible breeding practices.

Adopting a retired Biewer Terrier

Jared & Marsi flying to Kansas where Marsi will meat her new forever family

Overall, adopting a retired dog from a breeder has many benefits for both the dog and the adopter and it can be a more cost-effective and low-maintenance option for those looking to add a furry friend to their family.

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Karen Hansen @Rocky Mountain Biewer Terriers

You can text me at (970)882-3299.


  1. I might be interested because I’m retired myself and wondering whether or not I have the energy for a puppy, but I have a few questions.
    Retired from what? Are they just being re-homed by someone who doesn’t want them anymore? Or, do they have behavioral issues? Are they too old to move around? Why would some one retire them?

  2. Do you have any little ones that are near retiring? My boys, Biewers, are 13 and 15 and may like not dealing with a puppy:(

  3. I would consider a female biewer Yorker that has been retired as long as they are well. I don’t want pups and would get her fixed. Is there a good savings in buying one. It would be nice not to have to go though the puppy stage

  4. Could you please tell me how old these retired dogs are. Also are they used to living in a home environment and potty trained to go outside? I am very interested. We have an 8 lb. Shihpoo 13 month old and are wanting to get a female playmate for him and to round out our family.

  5. We are looking for a very small puppy and have had 2-3# Yorkies for years. Our last one is 17 years old and in very healthy condition, but we know we cannot have him forever. We love the little ones and keep out puppies for life. So far only one was a puppy when we got her, but the other dogs in our lives have all been rescues. We cherish our pups and cannot imagine life without them. Please let us know the size and ages of the pups you have and what you charge to re-home them.

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