Long Haired Multi Colored Dachshund Dogs And Their Unique Beauty

Last Updated on March 19, 2022 by Marco

There are many gorgeous dachshund colors with long-haired Doxies being especially pretty. So, let’s look at some long haired multi colored dachshund dogs and their unique beauty. We’ll go over which color patterns are unique to long-haired Doxies, who aren’t specific to them but look especially good on them, which are the rarest ones, and more questions below.

Are There Many Long Haired Multi Colored Dachshund Dogs?

Doxies of all coat lengths can come in single-color, bi-color, and tri-color varieties. We’ve outlined the 20 most commonly recognized by kennel clubs dachshund colors here but there can be even more sub-types when you consider certain crossbreeds. Most of these color variations are colors are typical for all coat lengths with some of the most common being black and tan, red, black and cream, chocolate and tan, and a few others.

Long-haired multi-colored dachshunds can come in various other combinations too, however. Sable long-haired dachshunds are a particularly gorgeous type as the long and wavy hair of these dogs looks stunning when the colors of each hair strand are flowing from one color into another.

Long Haired Multi Colored Dachshund Dogs And Their Unique Beauty

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Which Patterns Are Unique To Long Haired Multi Colored Dachshund Dogs?

Almost all dachshund colors and patterns are represented in three standard Doxie coat types – smooth (short) haired, long-haired, and wire-haired. There are very few exceptions such as the Wild boar wire-haired Doxie. How about exclusive long-haired multi-colored dachshund types, however?

The two main examples of long-haired-only colors we can think of are sable and English cream. Both are pretty rare, absolutely beautiful, and can appear only in long-haired dachshunds. The cream color itself isn’t a multi-colored pattern, however – it’s a solid-color cream dachshund. Different types of cream (non-English creams) can come with shading or a sable-style pattern, giving them a multi-colored look.

Which Are The Rarest Long Haired Multi Colored Dachshund Types?

Sable is definitely a pretty rare coat color but it’s not the most rare one. The blue and tan combination is even rare as are brindle piebald, fawn, as well as dapple and double dapple dachshunds (beware with the latter as there is an increased risk of blindness). Certain solid-color variants are also quite rare such as chocolate, albino, and full-black.

Are Long Haired Multi Colored Dachshund Dogs More Expensive?

Depending on the rarity, some color patterns are more expensive than others. There isn’t a direct correlation between whether a dachshund is multi-colored or not and how rare it is or how much it costs. Some long-haired multi-colored dachshund variants are indeed pretty rare – the sable dachshunds, brindle piebalds, and blue and tan Doxies, for example. Many single-color long-haired dachshunds are also pretty rare too, however, such as chocolate and black ones.

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The rarest coat types can cost well into the 4-digit price ranges whereas the more common color patterns can be found easily in the low hundreds.


What is a multi colored Dachshund called?

There is no one name for multi-colored Doxies. In fact, there are many different terms you can encounter as each color combination has its own name.
Dachshunds of all coat types can come in solid-color, bi-color, and tri-color variations such as black and tan, blue and tan, chocolate and tan, and others. There are even additional color patterns such as piebald, brindle, sable, shaded, and more. Some rare color combinations have their specific names such as Wild Boar, English cream, Wheaten, and so on.
So, if you’re looking for a broad term for multi colored dachshunds, there isn’t one. Pretty much every specific color combination has its own name, however.

What is the rarest color in Dachshunds?

When talking about dachshunds, most people imagine a short haired black & tan or just tan dog. And those are indeed the most common colors dachshunds come in. What are the rarest colors you can find in dachshunds, however? The ones that are hardest to find but also immediately grab people’s eyes?
Arguably the rarest dachshund color is the full-black one. This can seem weird at first as bi-color and tri-color Doxies often have black on their coats. But, when you think about it, when’s the last time you’ve seen a full-black dachshund? This color, while officially recognized by most kennel clubs is exceedingly rare because of how difficult it is to breed such dogs without inbreeding.
Another very cool color you’d be surprised is very rare is sable. It occurs only in long haired dachshunds and it’s a unique reddish base color with either lightening or darkening hair tips. This gives long haired sable Doxies a fascinating flowing look.
Blue and tan is also a very cool and rare look as it comes from a recessive gene combination. Brindled piebald, Wild boar, English cream, Fawn, and full-chocolate are also very rare.

What colors do long haired Dachshunds come in?

The dachshund breed can come in dozens of colors and color combinations. Add the several different coat lengths and types, and Doxies are one of the most diverse breeds in terms of appearance.
These dogs can come in sold-color, bi-color, and tri-color coats as well as in various brindle or sable color patterns. Some are very common such as the black and tan or full tan or red. Others, such as full black, English crea, Wild boar, or Fawn are notably rare and fascinating. There are also Wheaten, blue, blue and tan, black and cream, fawn and tan, piebald, dapple and double dapple, sable, brindle, and other gorgeous color combinations. Many colors also come in shaded variants.
So, it’s safe to safe that we are spoiled for choice when it comes to dachshunds and their color schemes. Going for some of the rarer ones is perfectly fine, of course, but you ought to be ready for a heftier price. It’s also important to make sure the pup you’re getting is healthy and has been properly bred – some color patterns are dependent on the combination of recessive genes which means that some breeders resort to inbreeding to bump up their profits.