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Welcome to Our Site

Welcome to Mountain Valley Pomeranians.

We are located in Georgia.
Our dogs are AKC registered and our pups are as well.
We are thriving to meet AKC standards and produce
high quality sound babies for show. We occasionally have
pups available. If you are interested in a Mountain Valley
baby please feel free to contact us via email. My name is
Jeannie and I will be happy to answer your questions
to the best of my ability.
Thank you for looking and enjoy your stay.


I just want to take a moment to thank
those breeders that were willing to give me a chance
and take the time to help and support me
when I was first starting out and
continue to help and support me today.
Many thanks, you are greatly appreciated!
Without you I would not be where I am today: Ken Griffith Lee Cook Colleen Franks


We are open Monday through Saturday
from 7 a.m. to 7 p.m.
We do not answer phone calls on Sunday as this is the Lord's day. Any calls after 7 p.m. will be returned the following day.
In the event you cannot get through leave a message
and I will get back to you as soon as possible. Prices are firm!
A lot of time and effort go into our Poms
and we take pride in the quality we produce.
Please remember... you get what you pay for!

Pomeranian Gallery


Pomeranian History

The Pomeranian descended from the Spitz family of dogs, the sled dogs of Iceland and Lapland. The breed takes its name from the historical region of Pomerania that makes up the southern coast of the Baltic sea (now present day Germany and Poland), not because it originated there, but because this was most likely where it was bred down to size. In its larger form, the dog served as an able herder of sheep. When it first came to notice in Britain in the middle of the 19th century, some specimens were said to weigh as much as thirty pounds and to resemble the German wolf spitz in size, coat and color.

In 1870 the Kennel Club (England) recognized the so-called spitz dog. In 1888 a Pomeranian named "Marco" was sent from Florence, Italy to become the beloved companion of Queen Victoria of England. Because the Queen was a popular monarch, the breed's popularity grew as well. In fact, the Queen is credited for advocating the trend toward the smaller Poms.

Pomeranians were shown in the United States in the Miscellaneous Class as far back as 1892, but regular classification was not provided until 1900 at New York. In 1911 the American Pomeranian Club held its first specialty show. Early American winners were heavier in bone, larger in ear and usually weighed under six pounds. They had type and good coat texture, although they lacked the profuseness of coat in evidence today.

Diminutive size, docile temper and a vivacious spirit plus sturdiness have made Pomeranians great pets and companions.