Meet Our Boy Rango!
He is a Gorgeous Boy With an Excellent Extremely Full Coat Very Light in Color and Super Stocky Build he is 74 pounds.
He is fully DNA clear!
This is Becoming Hard to Find in a Good Stud Male.
Many Goldens are Affected or Carriers of ICT He Is Not! This means he will NEVER Produce any Pups Affected with ICT (A Skin disease that affects Golden Retrievers) or any other genetic mutations to any future kids no matter what female he is bred to!
Rango has been evaluated by the OFA for hip and elbow dysplasia and has passed on both!
He is also a very loving most Playful Boy! His Personality is Just Outstanding!
He Loves to Play Fetch and is an Amazingly Strong Swimmer. He Loves to go for a Daily Swim in the River!
He Has the Gentle Temperament Qualities That a Well Bred Golden Should Possess. He is not a Dominate Dog, He Just wants to Play and Get Along with Everyone.
Always at your side and an Excellent Retriever!
Rango 5 months enjoying a ride in the truck!
He is great with other animals not just dogs!
Genetically Clear for the Entire Golden Retriever panel!
This Means He Will Never Pass any of These Genetic Mutation to any of His Future Kids with any Female He May be Bred To!
Rango is also CLEAR for Golden Retriever NCL
The neuronal ceroid-lipofuscinoses (NCLs) are a class of inherited neurological disorders that have been diagnosed in dogs, humans, cats, sheep, goats, cynomolgus monkeys, cattle, horses, and lovebirds. Among dogs, NCL has been reported in many breeds, including English Setters, Tibetan Terriers, American Bulldogs, Dachshunds, Polish Lowland Sheepdogs, Border Collies, Dalmatians, Miniature Schnauzers, Australian Shepherds, Australian Cattle Dogs, Golden Retrievers, and other breeds. NCL is almost always inherited as an autosomal recessive trait.
All of the NCLs have two things in common: pathological degenerative changes occur in the central nervous system, and nerve cells accumulate material that is fluorescent when examined under blue or ultraviolet light. Although neurological signs are always present in canine NCL, these signs vary substantially between breeds and can overlap with signs present in other neurological disorders.