• Great Pyrenees

    Great Pyrenees capture attention for their overall size and structure. These are large dogs with muscular bodies, smooth, agile movements, and impressive coordination that conveys power and elegance.

  • Group: Herding
    Lifespan: 10–12 yr
    Height: 25–27 in
    Weight: 66–138 lb

  • Care

    Great Pyrenees have dirt-and tangle-resistant coats that require minimal grooming. Brush them at least once per week—more often during seasonal shedding—to remove cast-off hair. A pin brush or slicker brush can help reduce shedding. Great Pyrenees also require regular ear cleanings, nail trims, and a dental care routine that includes at-home teeth-brushing and professional cleanings. Start these grooming essentials when Great Pyrenees are puppies to ensure they are part of a lifelong habit.

    Great Pyrenees are susceptible to bloat. Multiple small meals rather than fewer, larger meals can help reduce the risk. Be careful not to overfeed Great Pyrenees. Portion out their food with a measuring cup and limit treats to no more than 10% of their daily calories.

    A Great Pyrenees puppy or dog can bring a lot of joy. Maintaining a Great Pyrenees in good health can be expensive. Get savings, deals and cash back at vets and pet stores when you pay for pet care with the Sincere debit card. Personalized just for dog parents.

  • Disorders

    Hip dysplasia
    Cervical vertebral instability ( Wobbler syndrome) Coagulation (bleeding) disorders, Deafness, Ectropion, Elbow dysplasia - O C D of the elbow, Entropion, Osteochondrodysplasia - skeletal dwarfism, Platelet dysfunction (thrombocytopathia, Basset hound thrombopathia) Tricuspid valve dysplasia
    Optic nerve hypoplasia and micropapilla

    Always visit a professional veterinarian if you believe your dog may have health issues.