Dachshund dog art, Wiener dog art. The soulful Dachshund in an exciting dog pop art limited edition fine giclee prints signed and numbered by the artist. Dachshund art makes a very popular dog gift for wiener dog lovers like you.

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"The print arrived in perfect condition and is more beautiful in-person than on-line!! It is now being elegantly framed and will wait for my wifes' birthday to be unveiled and hang above our bed, where two identical pups sleep each night. Thank you for your talent and your love of dogs!!" 
~Steve M
Kennewick, WA


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My limited edition fine Giclee prints are the highest quality and always exciting to receive. The colors are rich and vivid, so much better than can be shown here. I offer a 100% satisfaction guarantee, and have never had one returned.


Excellent dachshund art. Looks great in my collection. Thank you for the fast shipping.

Imperial, MO

Too Cool! I will enjoy this art forever. Wonderful quality, better then described!

San Francisco

I'm blown away by the quality!

I will be sure to recommend you to any of my dog lover friends if they are looking for an unique gift or work of dog art for themselves.

New York

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"Pop Dachshunds" Dachshund Dog Art

Original pop (pup) art of the classic Dachshund created Warhol style by artist Laura Sotka. These Warhol dogs look so great, and will be the topic of conversation for everyone that sees them. They also make fantastic surprise gifts for friends and family members who love their Dachshunds.

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Custom Sizes and Framing

Custom Dachshund prints framed and on canvas

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"Flaming June Doxies"

Dachshund art by artist Laura Sotka. Giclee print on canvas from the artist's breed collection. This piece is being offered exclusively through our site on Fine Art America where you can choose from sizes up to 8 sizes.

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Flaming June Doxies dachshund art custom prints

"Flaming June Doxies Masterpiece"

If Frederick Leighton (circa 1830) had dachshunds, he wouldn't have been able to resist one of their most endearing characteristics, nap-time on a cushy body! Leighton's most delightful painting is more delightful when doxies steal the show. This artwork is available in a space-commanding huge size, the perfect gift for that Dachshund lover in your life!

8 Custom Sizes

Space commanding custom dachshund prints


Dachshund Martini Art NOTE: The copyright watermark is just for the scanned image.
No text will actually appear.

"Dachshund Martini" Art Limited Edition Giclee Print on Canvas

Only available on Dog Art Dog, artist Vern Blazewicz's famous Martini collection limited edition on canvas, hand embellished and ready for framing.

Fine giclee print on canvas hand embellished to make each one unique (unframed)
Limited Edition of just 100 signed and numbered
Certificate of Authenticity

Mounted on Crescent acid-free mounting board and quality varnished

8" X 10" Dachshund Martini Art Giclee Print on Canvas

Dachshund Martini

Shipping choice USPS Priority or Overnight

"Black Dachshund Martini" Dog Art Limited Edition Giclee Print on Canvas

Only available on Dog Art Dog, artist Vern Blazewicz's famous Martini collection limited edition on canvas, hand embellished and ready for framing.

Fine giclee print on canvas hand embellished to make each one unique (unframed)
Limited Edition of just 100 signed and numbered
Certificate of Authenticity

Mounted on Crescent acid-free mounting board and quality varnished

8" X 10" Black Dachshund Martini Art Giclee Print on Canvas

Black Dachshund Martini

Shipping choice USPS Priority or Overnight

Black Dachshund Art, dachshund art, dog art NOTE: The copyright watermark is just for the scanned image.
No text will actually appear.

"If you've never owned dachshunds, no explanation is possible. If you have owned dachshunds, no explanation is necessary."
~Benny Archuleta

About "Molly", my Model:

Molly is a doll! She came to us through Dachshund Rescue of Houston back in October of 2003. Her parent had died, and the family took her to the local shelter. They called Dachshund Rescue when it became obvious that she could not tolerate the extreme stress of the kennel.

When we got her, it was apparent from her records she had been neglected, to say the least. She had been heartworm positive and had an impressive list of critters. The Vet could only guess her age at somewhere between 6 and 9 years. Scared of the world, she was quite a challenge in the beginning. To this day she will not let you pet anywhere but her head.

She lives the life of a pampered child now, with a daily routine of small snacks, a trip to the park, nightly jogs and best of all- Greenies! I learned early about Dachshunds. When you go anywhere and wonder if they would want to come with you, the answer is always YES! I am blessed that I work from my home because even though she acts like little miss independent, she truly hates to be left alone. She is quite a personality, and I am so glad she came to be with me.

Even if your dachshund has never had a seizure, please take a moment to read the article below.
~Laura Sotka- Molly's mom

Dog Seizures

Witnessing your precious dog or cat having a seizure can be a most frightening experience. During seizures pets often lose control, fall over, chomp their teeth, salivate or drool, whine, paddle with their feet, and begin to urinate or defecate on themselves. Their eyes become large (dilated) and unresponsive. A pet caregiver feels panicked and helpless while watching it all happen.

Hopefully, you and your pet have never, and will never, have to experience this shocking event. But, if you have, or if you experience it in the future, this article will help you to understand what causes seizures, what you can do while your pet is having a seizure, and the various treatment options available.

What causes seizures? Epilepsy is one cause. Certain dog breeds are more susceptible to epilepsy. These include: cocker spaniels; poodles; collies; german shepherds; irish setters; golden retrievers; dachshunds, labrador retrievers, saint bernards, miniature schnauzers, siberian huskies, and wire-haired terriers. Veterinarians are not sure what causes this ďhereditaryĒ epilepsy.

In cats hereditary epilepsy is unusual. Vets can normally find the cause of seizures. These include chemical toxins (which includes chemical preservatives used in many pet foods), brain tumors, feline leukemia, feline infections, peritonitis, feline AIDS, head trauma, and problems with the liver and kidneys.

In dogs there are many causes of seizures besides hereditary epilepsy. Allergies to food and the chemicals, preservatives, and artificial flavors put into the foods can cause seizures. Other causes include liver and kidney disease, tumors, poisonings, and low blood sugars.

What can you do while your pet is having a seizure? Try to stay calm. This is hard to do, but using a calm, reassuring quiet voice will comfort your dog or cat. Move any furniture or other objects on which your pet could hurt itself. If youíre unable to move the object, place pillows or wrap blankets between the pet and the object. Slide something soft under your petís head, but be sure to keep your hands and face away from his head so that you donít risk a possible bite. You can gently stroke his hip or side, but position yourself opposite the side of the feet and toenails as the muscle spasms make the feet curl into claws that can gouge or rake your skin. Dim the lights, and keep the environment as quiet as possible by turning off the TV and loud music.

If possible take notes about the seizure so that you can give details to your vet. Jot down the time of day it occurred, the length of each seizure, and the time in between each seizure if they are recurrent. Your vet will also want to know whether your pet urinated or defecated, if the seizure hit suddenly or progressed from mere body twitching, whether your pet regained consciousness, and how long it took before your pet appeared normal again. In addition, youíll need to figure out whether there were any possible triggering events. These include loud noises such as fireworks, unusual items that were eaten, and excessive playing or exercise.

After the seizure, pets usually appear lost or drugged. This drugged state can last a few minutes to several hours depending on the severity of the seizure. Your pet may respond to you, but do so in a very slow manner. Since seizures are exhausting for your pet, he will probably want to sleep afterwards. It is best to allow him to sleep, but check in on him occasionally without disturbing his rest.

If this is your petís first seizure, call your vet as soon as possible. Some vets will want to see if another seizure occurs, while others will perform a variet of blood tests to check for anemia, liver & heart functions, calcium, glucose, & electrolyte levels. Your vet may even run a screen for possible toxins, take x-rays, or perform an electroencephalogram.

The test results may not indicate the specific reason for the seizure. In this case, your vet may wait to see if another seizure occurs or he/she may suggest medications. If the diagnosis is epilepsy, pets have an excellent chance to live a normal life as long as proper medical care and follow-up are provided.

If you discover the cause of the seizure, you may be able to eliminate future seizures by eliminating the seizureís source. For instance, if the seizure is due to chemcial toxins, make sure your pet remains as free of toxins as possible. Provide human grade food and treats that do not contain chemical preservatives, fillers, or byproducts. Clean your house with chemical-free products. Also, use more natural flea, tick, & heartworm prevention products as some of these products may lower your petís seizure threshold and make seizures more difficult to control. Avoid products containing organophosphate insecticides. For safer heartworm prevention, use products containing interceptor and filaribits.

What can you do if your petís seizure condition cannot be cured and you realize you and your pet may have to live with the seizures? In the past, the only treatment options available were strong anticonvulsants that could have serious side effects. These still may be your only option. But, more natural approaches have been found to help some pets, either prior to stronger medications or in addition to them so that you may be able to lower the dose. There are a variety of treatment options that include a natural diet, acupuncture, nutritional supplements, homeopathy, herbs, and conventional medications.

As mentioned above, give your pet a human grade diet, free of chemicals and additives. Also, remove other toxins from your petís environment. Clean with natural products and use more natural flea, tick, and heartworm prevention measures.

Minimize stress in your petís life. Try to avoid sudden changes in his environment, loud noises, and other stressful situations.

You can also try herbs that act as sedatives. These include valerian root, kava, skullcap and oatstraw. Note that when using herbs and supplements, you may need to lower the dosage of other anticonvulsants.

Several supplements appear to help in preventing seizures. Try an antioxidant combination of Vitamin C, E, B-6, and selenium. Your vet can recommend the dosage for your pet. Magnesium and DMG (dimethyl glycine) are other helpful supplements.

Acupuncture is another helpful option which has helped to control seizures in many pets. Sometimes just placing an ear acupuncture tack in a dogís ear will stop seizures, and this only requires one acupuncture visit.

If the ear tack doesnít work, gold implants can be placed in different locations under a petís head. Or your pet can be treated with traditional chinese acupuncture.

As you can see, there are many natural approaches to treating seizures in pets. These should help your beloved pet to live a normal and comfortable life.

Deena Caruso, author, teacher, & distributor of natural pet products Helps pet owners create healthy, happy pets.

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