HEIGHT 14 - 15 inches / 0.35 -0.38 meters
WEIGHT 24 - 28 Lbs / 10.8 - 12.7 Kg
LIFE SPAN 12 - 15 Years
BREED SIZE Small Size Breed
GOOD WITH New Owners, Family, Children & Other Pets
TEMPERAMENT High Energy, Very Easy to Train
INTELLIGENCE Very Intelligent
COLORS Variety Mainly Redish Brown and Golden Brown



SET  1:

Bowls for Spaniels

SET  2:


Cocker Spaniel-Grooming Kit



From their signature feathery coats to their alert eyes and pointed ears, the appearance of a Cocker Spaniel dog is unmistakable.

Cocker Spaniel dogs are available in a variety of colors and coat types. The most common colors are brown, buff, black, and red. They can also be found in parti-color or multi-color coats.

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The coat type can vary from smooth to wavy to curly. Smooth-coated Cockers have short, fine hair that is easy to groom. Wavy-coated Cocker Spaniel dogs have longer, medium-coarse hair that is more difficult to groom. Curly-coated Cocker Spaniels have the longest, coarsest hair that is quite difficult to groom.

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Cocker Spaniel dogs can also be found in two different size varieties: Standard and Miniature.

Standard Cocker Spaniels are between 15 and 17 inches / 0.38 - 0.43 meters tall at the shoulder and weigh between 24 and 28 pounds / 10.8 - 12.7 Kg.

Miniature Cocker Spaniels are between 11 and 14 inches / 0.28 - 0.35 meters tall at the shoulder and weigh between 12 and 18 pounds/ 5.4 - 8.16 Kg


Cocker spaniel dogs are known for their cheerful dispositions and love of companionship. They are lively and playful, but can also be calm and quiet when the situation calls for it.
Because of their high intelligence, they take to learning commands quite easily. However, they can also be stubborn at times and may require patience and persistence when teaching them new tricks or commands.
Cocker Spaniel Temperament
Cocker Spaniel dogs are generally good with other animals and people but can be highly territorial around other dogs of the same sex.
They have an active disposition and require to do lots of running around and walking plus mental stimulation in order to stay happy and healthy, so an active lifestyle is a must for their owners.
The Cocker Spaniel is a sociable breed of dog that generally gets on well with other pets and children. However, like all dogs, they will need early socialization to ensure that they are comfortable around different types of people and animals.
Cocker Spaniel dogs can sometimes be boisterous, so it's important that any children in the home are old enough to understand how to treat a dog calmly and respectfully. With proper socialization and house training from an early age, a Cocker Spaniel can make a wonderful family pet.

Living Needs

A cocker spaniel dog needs a loving home with plenty of attention and care.
Regular Grooming; Cocker spaniel dogs have long coats that require regular brushing to prevent matting and also keep them looking their best. 
-Brush your cocker spaniel's coat once or twice a week with a soft-bristled brush to remove dirt and loose hair.
This helps prevent ear infections, which are common in dogs.
-Regular baths are necessary regularly, although not too often, in order to keep their skin and coat healthy.
Bathing your cocker spaniel; Use a mild shampoo designed specifically for dogs.
Trim your cocker spaniel's nails once or twice a month, or as needed.
You can either do this yourself with a nail trimmer designed for dogs, or take him to a professional groomer. Check your cocker spaniel's ears regularly and clean them if necessary.
Diet and Nutrition; A proper diet is important for any dog and these dogs are no exception. A diet that is rich in protein and has lower calories is recommended. Cocker spaniel dogs are prone to obesity which is not good for any dog, so it is important to make sure they are getting the right nutrients and not too many calories. 
Plenty of Fiber; to help with their digestion is also necessary. Soluble and insoluble fiber-rich food is best. Finally, as is with all animals, a good drink of clean water is an absolute necessity. A good rule of thumb is to give them 1 ounce of water per pound of body weight each day.
Again, talk to your veterinarian, he/she can help you create a custom diet plan that meets your dog's specific needs.
Be sure to check in with your Vet in order to be clear with the specific necessary requirements for this breed.
Exercise;  Being gifted with high energy, Cocker Spaniel dogs require to be taken for walks and runs daily in order to stay calm. If you have the time and space, letting them run around in a fenced-in area is ideal.
Toys for them to play with are an integral part of the exercise, as this will help expend their energy."


Exercise; This breed is one of those that really need exercise if they are to keep healthy. It is also important to keep your cocker spaniel exercised since they are prone to weight gain. Obesity is always hard on dogs. so you should walk them at least twice a day, and if possible, let them run in a park or an enclosed area off-leash.

If you have a backyard, that is the perfect place for your pup to run around and explore. Cocker spaniels also need mental stimulation.

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Training; Cocker Spaniels are intelligent dogs that can be easy to train. However, they can also be stubborn and independent, so patience is key. Start training your Cocker Spaniel as early as possible, using positive reinforcement methods such as treats or praise.

-Give short and simple commands that are easily understood by your Cocker Spaniel. Avoid using long sentences or complicated words.

-Be consistent with your commands and remain patient, even if your dog doesn't seem to be progressing as quickly as you would like. Eventually, you'll get to where you wish to be a fully trained and obedient dog.


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Cocker Spaniel dogs are broadly a healthy breed, however,  like all dogs, they are susceptible to certain health challenges.

Ear infections: Cocker Spaniel dogs are prone to ear infections due to their long, floppy ears. If you have any suspicion that your dog might have an ear infection, take them to the vet for treatment.

Allergies: Cocker Spaniel dogs can be allergic to many things, including certain foods, pollen, and even flea bites. Dogs that are constantly scratching may have allergies and it's important to have a chat with your vet about possible allergy tests and treatment options.

Eye problems: Cataracts and Glaucoma. If you notice your dog's eyes looking cloudy or inflamed, your Vet definitely needs to have that looked at immediately.

Heart disease: Unfortunately, some Cocker Spaniels are born with congenital heart defects that can cause serious health problems later in life. If you notice your dog coughing or wheezing, or if they seem tired or sluggish, take them to the vet for a check-up.

How to Prevent Health Problems in Cocker Spaniels

Cocker Spaniels are also prone to a number of health problems, many of which can be prevented with proper care. 

1. Keep your Cocker Spaniel at a healthy weight. Obesity in dogs can lead to a number of health problems, including diabetes, joint problems, and respiratory difficulties.

2. Plenty of exercises are essential for your dog. Regular exercise will help keep them fit and reduce the likelihood of obesity.

3. Feed your Cocker Spaniel a healthy diet. A nutritious diet will help keep them healthy and provide all the nutrients they need for good health. Avoid processed foods and treats, and make sure they have access to fresh water at all times.

4. Get regular Vet checkups for your Cocker Spaniel. Regular checkups will help catch any health problems early on and allow you to deal with the prevention or get treatment right away.


Cocker Spaniel Puppies -


Cocker spaniel puppies need to be fed a high-quality diet that is rich in protein and other nutrients. You can either purchase puppy food or make your own homemade puppy food. If you decide to make your own homemade puppy food, be sure to consult with your veterinarian first to ensure that it meets all of your pup's nutritional needs.

When it comes to feeding time, they should be fed three to four times per day. Be sure to have clean, fresh water available at all times. (Important to consult with your veterinarian)

Training & Socializing Your Puppy

Puppies are a lot of work, but they are also a lot of fun. House-training your puppy and socializing them is important for their development and for your relationship with them.

1. Start with the basics – sit, stay, come, down, and so on. These commands will be helpful for the rest of their life.It is also possible to teach/give them commands that are unique only to you and the puppy.

2. Take them to puppy classes – this is a great way to introduce them to other dogs and people. It will also help you learn how to train them effectively.

3. Get them used to different environments – expose them to as many different places and situations as possible so that they aren’t afraid of new things when they encounter them later in life.

4. Be consistent – puppies learn best when they are given clear rules and boundaries that are consistently enforced. This will make it easier for them to comprehend what you expect from them.

5. Have patience – training does take time and patience. Don’t get frustrated if the puppy doesn’t seem to be progressing as fast as you would like – just keep at it and they will eventually get there!

Grooming; Puppies typically need a bath every two weeks, but this may vary depending on how dirty they get and what type of shampoo you use. Be sure to use a dog's shampoo, as human shampoo can strip the natural oils from their skin and coat. In between baths, you can spot-clean your puppy as needed with a damp cloth.

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Common Health Issues in Cocker Spaniels

Allergies: Cocker Spaniels can be allergic to a variety of things, including food, pollen, and even certain medications. If your dog is scratching a lot or seems otherwise uncomfortable, it may be worth seeing a vet to rule out allergies as a possible cause.

Ear infections: Because they have long ears that hang down close to the ground, Cocker Spaniel dogs are prone to ear infections. These can often be treated with antibiotics, but it’s important to catch them early and clean your dog’s ears regularly to prevent them from happening in the first place.

Skin problems: Cocker Spaniel dogs also tend to have sensitive skin, which can lead to various skin problems such as rashes, hot spots, and dryness. Again, regular grooming and cleaning can help prevent these issues, and your vet may also have suggestions for specific products or treatments if your dog does develop skin problems.

Stress; One of the very first signs of stress in a cocker spaniel is excessive panting. If your dog is panting more than it does normally, it could be a sign that they are feeling anxious or stressed. 

Another sign to look for is if your dog seems withdrawn or isolated from their usual activities. If your cocker spaniel suddenly stops playing or interacting with you as much as they normally do, it could be a sign that something is bothering them.

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If you notice any of these signs, it's important to take action to help your cocker spaniel relax and feel comfortable again.

Some simple things you can do include providing them with a calm environment, offering them lots of love and attention, and giving them some time to adjust to whatever is causing them stress.

With a little patience and care, you can help your cocker spaniel overcome any stressful situation.

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Potty Training a Cocker Spaniel Dog;

Cocker spaniel dogs are intelligent dogs that can be easy to train. Potty training is an important part of dog care, and cocker spaniels can be quick to learn where they should go to the bathroom.
Firstly, Crate training will help your cocker spaniel learn that there is a specific place for them to sleep and relax. This will also make it easier to potty train them, as they will not want to soil their sleeping area.
-Take your cocker spaniel outside frequently, especially after meals or naps. This will give them the opportunity to relieve themselves before they have an accident inside. Be sure to choose a time and spot where it's best to do this on a consistent basis. Morning and evening times have, in many instances been proven to work well with dogs.
-Be consistent with your commands and rewards. When your cocker spaniel goes potty in the correct spot, be sure to praise them and give them a treat.
Good behavior of this nature needs a reward in order to help them understand what you expect from them.
Consistency and patience do the trick, and soon, your dog will be fully potty trained making you and the dog the benefit of living clean together. 

Fun Facts

Curious cute muzzle Cocker Spaniel dog looking at camera isolated over white background. Smiling dog -

1.  A Cocker Spaniel dog is not suited for apartment living. Although they are relatively small dogs, they require a lot of exercise and space to run around. If you live in an apartment, it is important to make sure that you have access to a park or other open space where your dog can play and get the exercise they need. 

2. Cocker Spaniel dogs have a super advanced sense of smell. It is second only to that of the Bloodhound. They are able to follow a scent for miles and have been known to locate lost people and animals.

This keen sense of smell makes them excellent hunting dogs, and they are often used as working dogs in law enforcement and search and rescue operations.
Thanks to their long, floppy ears, they can also improve the accuracy of their sense of smell, as their ears amplify and funnel scents directly into their noses.

3. In the early 1800s, cocker spaniels were used as hunting dogs in England. Their small size made them ideal for flushing out game birds from dense underbrush.

The breed gained popularity in the United States after the Civil War when American sportsmen began to import English cockers for bird hunting. Today, Cockers are still used as gun dogs by hunters around the world.

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4. Cocker Spaniel dogs were originally bred to hunt game birds. The breed got its name from the Spanish word "spaniel", which means "a hunting dog".

5. Cocker spaniels come in two different types; American cocker spaniels and English cocker spaniels. American cocker spaniels are the smaller of the two breeds, and they have a shorter coats than English cocker spaniels. 

6. They are known for their friendly and affectionate personalities. Cocker Spaniel dogs are really great with children and make excellent family pets.

7. Cocker Spaniels have long been associated with English royalty – Queen Victoria is believed to have particularly been fond of these dogs! 


8. Despite their small size, Cocker Spaniels are very sturdy little dogs. They are built for endurance and can run long distances without tiring easily. This makes the breed ideal companions for active people who enjoy hiking or running.


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