Reputable Breeders of Purebred Vizsla Puppies

Rick & Kelli Stodola

We are native Nebraskans, and we've had the vizsla breed in our family for over 20 years. We live in the eastern part of the state on a small acreage. After several years of careful research, we made the decision to become breeders of these beautiful dogs. Our first litter was born March 30, 2004. We make every effort from the very beginning of our puppies lives to give our adopters the utmost confidence in their decision-making. We cut no corners nor do we have anything to hide. We treat our puppies as members of our family, and we make sure they go to good homes. We are not a puppy mill… beware of others!

Our Dogs

We have three Vizslas in our family. Rusty is our faithful sire, and Rylee is our beautiful young dam. We also have a retired female named Roxy (she became ill, and we had to have her spayed). They spend a lot of time in the house, and get the utmost daily attention from us. Their overall temperment and house manners are excellent. We like to think these behavioral traits carry onto our puppies.

Rusty, Getting Some Sun

Rusty (born 4/27/2003)

The man of the dog house! He loves to chase rabbits, squirrels, and birds in our spacious back yard for hours on end. Rusty prefers to be the center of attention whenever possible. He has recently developed an adorable gray beard.

Rylee, Looking for Something to Chase

Rylee (born 10/10/2007)

Rylee is a very active dog, which is clearly illustrated by her lean and muscular body. She will play fetch all day long, and she loves to swim. Rylee is a first-generation American; her parents are from Hungary. She had her first litter on 4/28/2009 and she has proven to be a terrific mother.

An Adorable Vizsla Puppy in our Flower Bed

About the Vizsla Breed

The Vizsla (approximately pronounced "VEESH-la") breed is a Hungarian hunting/sporting/family dog with above average intelligence and trainability. They are medium-sized, short-coated, and have a lean and muscular body. They are loyal dogs that quickly bond with their owners and children. To remain happy, they require a significant amount of attention and exercise. A lack of this tends to make them hyperactive.