Heidi has a cooperative, communicative and intelligent dog inside her, and the only obstacle to bringing out all that she has inside her is her own enthusiasm, and her overzealous desire to live and enjoy every moment she is with you.

If you adopt her, we know that she will be perfectly calm in the car, she will be clean at home and waiting to go outside to go to the toilet, she will accept to be bathed, she will go for a walk with you, without being perfect, but also without being uncontrollable.

At home she will be VERY EXCITED THAT YOU ARE TOGETHER (so, in capital letters) and will try to show it to you in every way. She won't make a house summer, and she'll be able to be alone while you're at work, but she'll go up and down the couch until she learns to sit on her own bed — and she absolutely must — and she'll jump to the kitchen counter if she has food and stuff like that.

As long as he gets used to your presence, and as long as he understands that he will not only have ten minutes during the day to enjoy human company, he will calm down, and he will be able to enjoy moments of calm with you, without showing you every hour and moment HOW MUCH HE LOVES YOU. It is a very young, very enthusiastic, and extremely anthropocentric dog.

She doesn't know how to politely show how happy she is to be around you, and she also doesn't know how to manage various freedoms granted to her. In her mind, she believes that she must do something every hour and moment, and this causes her to never decide for herself how to calm down.

She needs structure in everyday life, she needs a schedule, routine, stability, and she needs someone who will trust her, and who will know how to guide her on how to behave, so that she does not make mistakes that are not allowed in a home or in society. She is a very good dog, she learns very quickly, but in order to learn properly, she needs human training that will help owners understand the motives of the dog's behavior, and that will help them guide her properly so that she becomes the perfect version of herself.

She has been housed, and we know much more about her than we know about some other animals. She is very good with other dogs, but ideally she is the only pet, because her enthusiasm will bring upheaval to a house at first, and the presence of other dogs will not help her learn to calm down.

Heidi came with us from the 8th sterilization action, because it was impossible to let her go out on the street. She was so happy to be with people that we couldn't betray her.

She was a dog who, in panic, every moment our gaze fell on her, looked us like that, rubbed against the bars of the crate, spread her paws and begged for caresses by wagging her tail. We started taking her for a walk every morning and every night.

And from the first walk he went out, he learned the routine and then waited for it how and how. And she would go out, make her chisa and poop her out, and she was so happy about those five minutes of exclusivity that she had enough for the rest of the day.

As she walked in nature, among the green spring grasses with her reddish blonde hair, she seemed so fairytale that we took her out Heidi, and promised her that we would do everything we could to live with people she loves so much.

She is vaccinated, spayed and healthy.