Kathy Fuller   Crimsonshelties@hotmail.com

8-8-2013 Litter
Litter Due June 2014

Crimson Shelties is a small hobby kennel located in Middleboro, MA. Breeding and showing quality Shetland sheepdogs for over 20 years. My foundation dogs were co-owned with Alymere Shelties (Patricia Wright) who shared her many years of breeding  and knowledge with me to produce the dogs I have today.


Breeding is limited to only a few litters per year. All pets are sold with a limited registration and must be spayed and neutered.  


 Crimson Shelties has a special bond with every puppy /dog we have, at anytime, no questioned asked if a pet needs to be returned, our door is always open. We NEVER want to see a dog ended up in shelter, if for any reason you can't get a hold of us, the sheltie rescue is an alternative


Member of the Colonial Shetland Sheepdog Club  http://www.colonialssc.org/index.html

Shetland Sheepdog Rescue: http://www.pond-house.com/nesheltierescue/

Sheltie Items by Lori: http://www.sheltienews.com/


Crimson Shelties Email: crimsonshelties@hotmail.com


 Socializing a Sheltie is a must..

Socializing your Sheltie means introducing him as a puppy to all the people, places, and things he might run into as an adult dog so that they seem familiar and don’t scare him. The crucial period for socialization is between 7 and 14 weeks of age, although the process should continue throughout puberty and young adulthood. Talk to your vet about when it’s safe to begin socializing your particular dog.

Teaching Your Sheltie to Socialize

When socializing your Sheltie, be sure to make each new object and situation fun. The more positively he views the outside world, the better he’ll be able to interact with it throughout his life.
  • Socialize him to other people by having them feed your Sheltie treats and pet him.
  • Socialize him to children under close supervision, reminding them never to tease him, pull his ears or tail, approach him when he’s sleeping, take his toys or food, or stare into his eyes.
  • Socialize him to other dogs by letting him play with as many breeds and sizes as possible. Supervise, but interfere only if play gets really rough or your dog is cowering in fear.
    2007 TFH Publications, Inc