About thesoi6

  • Member Since: June 16, 2017
  • Last Login: March 25, 2019 7:53 am


Hello and good day from the Admin.
Please feel free to ad your Vet clinic, products, animal for sale and many more on the Pet World Egypt website. This site is to make things much easier for people who loves animals and pets to find their new homes.

Alim and Mina 2

Well Tamed cheetah cubs,leopard cubs,lion cubs, Siberian and Bengal tiger cubs, Savannah and Bengal Kittens, Fennec fox for sale. We are breeders of a wide […]

white-lion-cub 3

Well Tamed cheetah cubs,leopard cubs,lion cubs, Siberian and Bengal tiger cubs, Savannah and Bengal Kittens, Fennec fox for sale. We are breeders of a wide […]

wadi Degla

This gorgeous locale just outside Maadi sounds really appealing for anyone with a dog. You are able to take a long hike with your companion […]

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The Tipsy Teapot

Cairo June 16, 2017 234 total views, 0 today

With its casual laid back atmosphere which also offers a variety of delicious snacks served in a unique way, in tea cups to be precise, […]

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S Lounge

Cairo June 16, 2017 247 total views, 0 today

Just off Maadi’s ever-changing Road 9, this location makes the list as being not only a prime spot to grab a delicious bite to eat […]

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Il Mulino

Cairo June 16, 2017 251 total views, 0 today

This Italian bakery, also located in Maadi, offers an experience for your dog that would make it feel like a king or queen. According to […]

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Maadi Dog Park

Cairo June 16, 2017 943 total views, 0 today

Is it just us or does it seem like everything is located in Maadi? Anyway the name kind of says it all as your dog […]

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Roma Café

Cairo June 16, 2017 235 total views, 0 today

Located in Heliopolis, Roma Café offers a unique café experience for you and your friendly furry companion. With a wide variety of shisha, free Wi-Fi […]

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El Rehab Dog Park

Cairo June 16, 2017 373 total views, 1 today

Located across the GUC dorms we understand that your friendly animal is most of the time a giant ball of energy, which can be a […]

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6th of October Dog Park

Giza June 16, 2017 1404 total views, 0 today

For all you residents living in the 6th Of October City you’ll be happy to hear there is a dog park availabe for you and […]

German Shorthaired Pointer

German Shorthaired pointer dog for hunting

The German Shorthaired Pointer, also known as the Deutscher Kurzhaariger vorstehhund, the Deutscher Kurzhaar, the Kurzhaar and the GSP, is a very rare and luxurious dog in Egypt with prestige, elegance and energy. One of the most intelligent breed that enjoys having a job to do but also thrives as a human companion with a strong desire to please. Potential owners of this breed should be aware of its high energy and intelligence, traits which contribute to its need for vigorous daily exercise and regular mental stimulation to alleviate boredom.

The GSP also has a strong  and must be trained to learn that cats, birds and other small animals are not acceptable prey. Now used also as security and life saving dog in Irak – Afghanistan.

Meet the amazing dog who has saved countless lives in Afghanistan: Amazing Hertz the sniffer dog, a German shorthaired pointer, was so good at saving British lives the Americans and Danes called him in to assist them too.

Mature male German Shorthairs should stand 23 to 25 inches at the withers, and females should be 21 to 23 inches in height. Dogs should weigh between 55 and 70 pounds, while bitches should weigh 45 to 60 pounds. Their short, thick double coat is easy to care for and must be liver or liver-and-white, often with speckling, under the American Kennel Club standard, although solid black and black-and-white with or without ticking are permitted in some registries. The German Shorthaired Pointer’s tail is traditionally docked shortly after birth. Its soft, floppy ears should be cleaned on a regular basis and checked frequently for signs of infection or foreign material.

We have German Pointer available if you are interested please contact us 

GSP German shorthaired pointer

German Shorthaired Pointer one of the TOP 10 Most beautiful dogs in the world.

German Pointer – Appearance & Grooming

Appearance & Grooming of the German Shorthaired Pointer Dog Breed: The average GSP stands 21 to 25 inches high at the shoulder and weighs between 45 and 70 pounds. Their short coat is extremely easy to care for, but their floppy ears should be cleaned on a regular basis and checked for signs of infection.

German Pointer – History and Health

History and Health of the German Shorthaired Pointer Dog Breed: The GSP was developed in Germany using a cross between the German Bird Dog and other German hunting dogs sometime in the late 1880’s. The breed was created to be a hunting dog and a loyal human companion.

German Pointer – Temperament & Personality

The German Shorthaired Pointer Dog Breed has a personality and temperament that is energetic and intelligent. They have a strong will to please and enjoy learning new commands and working with their human family. The GSP is an excellent watch dog and they can be particularly watchful over young children.German Shorthaired Pointer – Pictures

The saying goes, “a picture is worth a thousand words”. Check out the many different German Shorthaired Pointer Pictures and German Shorthaired Pointer images. Get an in depth look at the German Shorthaired Pointer and see the many things that this breed has to offer.


GSP hunting dogs

Egypt pointer


10 Important Things To Do When You First Get Your New Puppy

Deciding to buy or adopt a puppy can be one of the most wonderful, exciting and fulfilling things that you will ever do, and watching your puppy grow, learn, thrive and come into their personality in front of you can be hugely rewarding. But leaving their dam and litter to go with you to a new home can also be rather daunting for the pup itself, and also, for their new owners too, as all of your time and consideration is likely to be dedicated to settling the pup in, making sure that they are comfortable, and start bonding with you.

There is a lot to think about and remember during this time, as well as of course getting to know your new puppy and finding out about their likes, dislikes and personality- and it is a good idea to have a plan and list of things that you need to do and think about during this time too.

Read on for our list of ten important things you should do when you first bring your new puppy home.

Provide a quiet space for them

While you will no doubt be really excited about having your new puppy home at last, it is important to remember that the whole experience can be very daunting for the puppy itself, and that while they may be playful, affectionate and active, at some point, they will also need a calm, quiet space to relax, take stock, and sleep.

Make sure that this place is thought out and set out for them in advance, and make it one of the first things that you show to your pup.

Don’t change their food suddenly

Unless you intend to keep feeding your puppy whatever it was they were fed by their breeder, you will probably be keen to start feeding them the food of your choosing as soon as possible. However, try to avoid starting off with this during the first few days of your new pup’s life with you-give them time to settle in to all of the other new things in their life first!

Pick the right name, and start using it

You may have already decided on a name for your new pup long before you brought them home, but many people prefer to wait until they get the pup, and a name becomes evident over time. However, your new puppy should not remain nameless for more than a few days, as it is important to get them used to their new name and start using it while training and caring for them too.

Get your routine going immediately

From the first night that your new pup is with you, you should start getting them used to the routine of the household in terms of when they will be fed, allowed out to the toilet, walked, and expected to sleep. This may take a little trial and error until your pup gets into the swing of things, but dogs need a set, reliable routine in order to thrive, so start as you mean to go on!

Start teaching your puppy about toileting immediately

It is only natural that your pup will have a few toileting accidents now and then along the way, and you should begin teaching them about toileting and where to do it right away. Never ignore your pup when they need to go out to the toilet, and make a mental note of the usual times that they need to go, and accommodate for this.

Make their first night as comfortable as possible

Your pup’s first night with you can be very daunting for them, as this will likely be their first night’s sleep without their dam or littermates nearby. You will first have to make the decision as to whether or not your pup will share your bedroom and if you intend to get up and check on them in the night or go to them if they cry, and whatever you decide, stick to it-don’t take your dog into your bedroom if you do not intend to do this in future, as it will be harder for your dog in the future when you try to change things again.

Don’t invite visitors over

You may well have a stream of well-wishers hoping to come over and meet your new puppy, but it is wise to put them off for the first couple of weeks to allow your pup to settle in-additional people coming and going are likely to unsettle your pup more.

Get them insured

It is wise to insure your puppy as soon as you get them, just in case anything unexpected or untoward happens and they need veterinary care. Don’t put this off as something to do later on-arrange their insurance before you bring them home.

Ensure that they are microchipped

It is now the law that all dogs in the UK must be microchipped, and in fact, part of the full remit of this law is that the breeder should have their puppies’ microchipped before they are rehomed. If you find that this has not happened, get your puppy chipped as soon as possible, or if they are already chipped, contact the microchip company and update the details with your own contact details and let your vet have them too.

Get a health check and if necessary, vaccinations

It is wise to take your new puppy along to the vet as soon as possible for a basic health check, and also, so that they can have their vaccinations if they have not already. Your vet will be able to offer you lots of advice and insights about caring for your puppy and when to arrange things like neutering-and so this first appointment can potentially be one of the most valuable that your dog will ever have.  Remember that you shouldnt let your new puppy out of the house until at least a week after they have had their vaccinations.

Teaching your puppy to sleep through the night

In a lot of ways, getting a new puppy in Egypt can be like having a young baby, and of course, a puppy is a baby dog and needs to be treated accordingly! Puppies do not come into our lives fully developed, knowing where to go to the toilet, how to obey commands and that night time is for sleeping, and these are all things that we, as dog owners, need to teach our puppies.

One of the most important things after you buy a puppy in Egypt is to teach your pup is sleeping through the night, or at least, not crying and disturbing you if they are awake while you are asleep! However, puppy bedtimes can prove to be challenging, in the same way that they can with human toddlers. Sometimes, your pup will want to play, will not be keen to be left alone, or might simply not be sleepy or have picked up the routine of the household yet. Read on to learn about how to get your puppy used to sleeping through the night without incident.

At what age can you expect puppies to be able to sleep through the night?

From the age of eight weeks upwards, puppies should be beginning to pick up the routine of night and day and the sleep schedule of the people they live with. By the time a puppy is twelve weeks old, you can reasonably expect that they are capable of sleeping through the night. However, twelve weeks old is also commonly the age at which puppies go from their breeder to their new home, and with this transition and upheaval, it might not be possible to start teaching the pup to sleep through the night until they have settled into your own home.

Feeding and water

Your puppy should be given their last meal of the day about three hours before bedtime, to allow them time to digest it properly and go to the toilet if they need to. Feeding your puppy later than this will likely mean that the pup will need to go to the toilet during the night!

You should also encourage your puppy to drink a couple of hours before bedtime, so that they will be less thirsty later on and hopefully, not drink close to bedtime and so, need to pee!

Toileting before bedtime

Your puppy should be given ample opportunity to go to the toilet before bedtime, in order to encourage them to sleep through the night without waking up because they need to go. The last thing you do before you put your pup to bed should be to take them out to go to the toilet, and begin to teach your puppy that this will be their last chance to do their business until the morning.

Get into the routine of taking them outside just before bed, even if they do not always do their business. Over time, they will begin to associate this time of day with their last chance, and use it accordingly.

A tired puppy is a sleepy puppy!

If your puppy is full of energy and wants to play right before bedtime, you are likely to have significant problems getting them to settle down to go to sleep! It is wise to tire your puppy out in the couple of hours leading up to bedtime, with plenty of active play, games or walks. Let your puppy work off their energy, and gradually begin to calm down with a view to sleep. Make sure that you start to calm your games down as bed time gets closer, or your puppy may be too excited still to sleep!

Happy sleeping spaces

Your puppy’s bed and sleeping space should be appealing to them, and have positive associations in the mind of your dog. It should be warm, comfortable, ad located somewhere that they like. Allowing your puppy to take something to bed with them that smells of you can also be comforting for little dogs, as can leaving the radio on a low volume for them for a couple of hours to help to soothe them.

Make sure that your pup’s bed is never used as a punishment, and that your puppy is not sent to bed for non-compliance with a command, as this will lead to stress at bedtime as they will think that they are being punished, particularly as they are also about to be left alone for the night.

No crying!

During your first week or so with your new puppy, they may cry or whine at bedtime when left alone, as they are simply not used to sleeping without their family! While this is to be expected, you should nip protracted or loud crying in the bud, as otherwise you will set a pattern for the rest of your dog’s life.

If your pup cries when you immediately put them down, wait to see if they settle within a reasonable amount of time. If the crying persists, use the “no” command, but do not pander to crying or reward it with attention (positive or negative) as otherwise your puppy will come to learn that crying gets results!

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