Browns Big Babies

Alaskan Malamutes for sale

Alaskan Malamutes for sale

Brown's Big Babies has been producing excellent quality Malamutes for over ten years
now . We welcome you to visit our site and see all of our new babies and past babies also.
We are located in the Central part of Missouri in a small town called

All of our puppies are sold with health guarantee,current vaccination/worming,and
application for registration.
All puppies are guaranteed healthy at the time of purchase.
We require a non refundable deposit of $250.00 down to reserve a puppy of your choice.
No puppy will be held without deposit.
We have many references upon request.
Feel free to give us a call anytime(days,nights and weekends)
We do our best to provide you with the perfect puppy.
Our puppies are raised around kids and other animals,so they are very well socialized
and make great family pets.
Our adult dogs range in weight from 70/140 pounds
All new puppy buyers are welcome to visit our kennels anytime.
We do our best to provide the best care for our dogs,and we love to see our babies find
great forever homes.
Our dogs are not just breeders they are our pets and all of them receive daily attention.

We offer an additional 48 hour general health guarantee on our puppies. To assure you
get what you paid for,and don't end up with a sick or unhealthy puppy by mistake.
We want all of our new owners to contact us with any questions or concerns. This is for the
life of your dog,not just the first few days.
We welcome updates and pictures of past puppies.
Its wonderful to us to see how our babies have turned out.

About Alaskan Malamutes-
Average Height: 23/25 inch
Average Weight: 75/85 pounds.

the Alaskan Malamute is from light gray to shadings of blacks or from gold through shades
of red to liver. Under body is always white,with white on their legs,feet and mask.
Colors include: gray,black,silver,white,red,brown,and seal.

Coat: Harsh,thick topcoat and heavy plush undercoat.
Temperament: An Alaskan Malamute is active,exuberant,friendly.
The breed is notorious for its independent streak,manifesting often as stubbornness.

With children: Yes,the Alaskan Malamute does well with children but they should be
supervised with young children, do to their size.

With pets: Not always,the Alaskan Malamute has a high aggression towards other dogs .An
Alaskan Malamute is not recommended in homes with other small pets,unless they are
raised together.

Special skills: Sled dog and family pet.
Watch dog: medium
Guard dog: Low

Care and exercise: The Alaskan Malamute requires weekly brushing of its Coat careful
attention should be paid to keeping your Malamute free form parasites.
The Alaskan Malamute sheds in warm weather(they have a blowout twice a year(spring
and fall)some may shed through out the year in small amounts.
All Malamutes need vigorous daily exercise and attention.

Training: Obedience training is very important to maintain a well balanced Malamute.
Learning rate:
Low, learn quickly, but bore easily.

Very high,and may have a tendency to dig when bored or just to escape its fenced area.



The Truth About Purebred Dogs

Advantages of purebred dogs

Purebred dogs have many predictable physical traits.

Purebred dogs were developed by "selective breeding", which means dogs WITH specific traits (carried on genes inside the dog's body) were bred, whereas dogs with DIFFERENT traits (and thus differing genes) were not bred (i.e. their traits and genes were removed from the gene pool). The result is that every breed ends up with a specific set of genes that distinguishes it from every other breed. These genes include physical traits such as size, coat, and color.

So when you see a purebred puppy, you have a pretty good idea what genes he had to have inherited and therefore what he should grow up to look like. If you want a certain size dog, or a certain coat or color, you can choose a breed that has genes for those traits.

Purebred dogs have some predictable temperament/behavior traits.

SOME aspects of temperament and behavior are also carried on genes. If you want an energetic dog, you can choose a breed who inherits genes for high energy. If you want a dog for herding your cattle, or guarding your sheep, or hunting pheasants or rabbits, or pulling a sled, or doing police work, you can pretty much count on certain purebreds inheriting genes for those kinds of behaviors.

Proper raising and training can modify certain behaviors, but if a behavior is "hardwired" into your breed's genes, it's harder to change. Don't expect to easily "mold" a purebred dog into anything you want him to be. To minimize power struggles and stress, you should look for a breed with a temperament that already sounds very close to what you want.

Disadvantages of purebred dogs

Predictable traits means you're stuck with them.

Too many people acquire a purebred dog, and then complain about its built-in characteristics. Sorry, but if you choose, say, a Labrador Retriever, you need to accept that he WILL shed a godly amount, he WILL have a large powerful body that can knock over small children if he gets excited, and his enthusiastic tail WILL occasionally send breakables flying off your coffee table.

Physical traits are carried on genes. Specific genes come with each breed. You have to research a breed's genes before you buy.


Some purebred behaviors can be difficult to live with.

I'm talking here about working behaviors.

Most breeds were developed to do some kind of WORK – herding sheep or cattle, hunting pheasants or quail, retrieving ducks from the water, hunting rabbits or coons or wolves, killing rodents in the barn, protecting livestock, guarding estates and monasteries, pulling carts and sleds, police and military work, and more.

Certain behavioral traits that helped a breed do its work were "hardwired" into each breed's genes by selective breeding.

Common working behaviors in purebred dogs include:

  • chasing, grabbing, nipping at things that move (useful for herding dogs and hunting dogs)
  • high energy level (useful for herding dogs, hunting dogs, sled dogs)
  • aggression toward other animals (useful for fighting dogs, guardians, hunting dogs, and terriers)
  • digging holes in the ground (useful for hunting dogs and terriers pursuing prey into tunnels, or northern spitz-type breeds who had to dig warm sleeping holes in the snow)
  • acting threatening toward strangers (useful for guarding dogs)
  • baying and howling (useful for hunting dogs pursuing prey, so the hunter would be able to follow them)
  • putting their nose to the ground and taking off in pursuit of interesting scents (useful for hunting dogs and terriers)
  • carrying things around in their mouth (useful for hunting dogs who retrieved birds and ducks)
  • making their own decisions (useful for many working breeds who had to work independently)
  • strong desire to DO things, to use their keen minds and athletic skills to accomplish something (useful for many working breeds)

If you just want a family companion (a pet), working behaviors can be a real nuisance. The reality is that most breeds were never intended to be "just" pets.


Purebred dogs are not GUARANTEED to develop the traits you want.

Up to now it may have sounded like purebred dogs were robots who all look and act exactly the same. If that were the case, you could just decide which traits you want and choose a breed that's supposed to have those traits, and voila! As easy as ordering a pair of drapes from the Sears catalog.

So here comes the other shoe dropping....

A purebred puppy can grow up to be different than what you expected.

It's true. All this purebred "predictability" that I've been talking about is TYPICAL – but not GUARANTEED. The reality is that some purebred dogs do not "conform to the norm" for their breed.


Purebred dogs can have a lot of health problems.

  • Crippling bone and joint disorders
  • Eye diseases that cause reduced sight or total blindness
  • Heart diseases that drastically shorten a dog's life
  • Hormonal and endocrine system diseases like hypothyroidism and diabetes
  • Seizure disorders such as epilepsy
  • Skin diseases that cause frantic itching
  • Digestive disorders that cause chronic diarrhea and vomiting
  • Kidney and liver diseases
  • Blood-clotting diseases
  • Cancer – the number-one killer of many, many breeds

You're probably shocked
by that long list of health problems.
And you should be.

Over 300 genetic health problems occur in dogs – all kinds of dogs, purebred, crossbred, and mixed – but the risk of these health problems occurring in a purebred dog is higher than in a crossbreed or mixed breed.

To sum up, a purebred dog can be a good choice...

  1. if you know exactly which characteristics you want in a dog.
  2. if there is a breed that actually HAS all the characteristics you want (which is unlikely; compromise is almost always required when choosing a dog breed).
  3. if you're willing to accept whatever other traits that breed happens to have, including working behaviors.
  4. if you're willing to accept the greater potential for genetic health problems (much worse in some breeds than in others).
  5. if you're willing to pay hundreds of dollars for a puppy – or adopt an adult through an animal shelter or rescue group.
  6. if you acquire your puppy from someone who is doing all the right things to produce good-tempered, healthy dogs.