Safe, Hassle-free Delivery Options

Never From a Puppy Mill

One Year Health Guarantee


“Great experience. The breeder was very responsive to our questions and everything went as expected. We love our puppy!” – Michele H.

  • Breed: Saint Bernard
  • Group: Working
  • Height: 26-30"
  • Weight: 120-180 lbs
  • HypoAllergenic: No
  • Coat: Length varies from short to long and texture from smooth to rough
  • Activity:
  • With Children:
  • With Animals:
  • Grooming:
  • Guard:
  • Trainability:


Saint Bernard’s are friendly and welcoming. They have a steady, temperament and are kind and careful with children. They love attention but aren’t as demanding of it as some breeds.

Because of their large size, it’s important to begin training at an early age. They’re intelligent and willing to please but sometimes stubborn. Although they aren’t aggressive they may show an aggressive side if in defense of a family member.

Like other dogs, Saint Bernards will respond best to early socialization, this helps ensure that your Saint Bernard puppy grows up to be a well-rounded dog.

In 1888, the Saint Bernard Club of America (SBCA) was founded, and the club accepted the breed standard written by the Swiss, they rank 39th among the 155 breeds and varieties registered by the American Kennel Club.

Interesting Facts about the Saint Bernard

The Saint Bernard originated in Switzerland.
They most likely were created when dogs native to the Alps were crossed with Mastiff-type dogs that came with the Roman army during the time of the emperor Augustus.


The Saint Bernard Pass is a well-known and treacherous alpine pass that lies roughly 8,000 feet above sea level and can only be traveled between July and September. Archdeacon Bernard de Menthon arrived at this pass in AD 962, which would eventually be named after him, there he founded his hospic to aid travelers who were overcome by crossing this treacherous pass. That’s when the Saint Bernard’s history began. It is unclear when the dogs were first used by the Hospice, but a painting depicting well-built shorthaired dogs that greatly resembled Saint Bernards as they are today was painted in 1695. The first written mention of the breed in the monastery’s records was in 1703. The dogs were probably originally used by the hospice monks to guard the grounds and later became famous for their ability to track and rescue stranded travelers on the pass.