Our work on the genetic preservation of our dogs through their reproduction has resumed after a break of a few years.


In 2021 work resumed to continue the genetic lineage of animals resident in our facility, through reproduction from four pairs, two of which concerned imported animals undergoing their first reproduction cycle. This was the initial reproduction session supported by the Big Dogs of Tibet Society.

As dictated by the biology of these animals, the offspring were born in January and February, whereas the photographs that follow refer to the period from November 2021 to March 2022. Therefore the animals shown below, which are some of the newborns not being transferred, are between 9 and 14 months old.

While it may be superfluous to state it explicitly given that we’ve decided to share them, we are delighted with the results and in particular the outcome with the first-time breeding pairs. In practice, reproduction cycles are never completely predictable, given that we have to trust what we can observe and are without full information on their genotype. 





A young alpha female

A very young, physically primitive specimen, born and living freely, has developed remarkable survival and self-care skills. a young alpha female It may well seem

Reproduction in 2022

After resuming activities in 2021, we also felt it appropriate to proceed with preserving the genetic heritage of some specimens in our organisation in 2022,

One bloodline

Despite the high number of ancestors imported over the years, it is quite clear that, in the past, one dog with natural charm and an