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3D stickers with premium pictures of over 230 dog breeds

Australian Cattle Dog

  • Arch with six 3D labels diameter of 50 mm
  • Arch with four 3D labels diameter of 70 mm
  • Arch with two 3D labels diameter of 100 mm
  • A 3D sticker with diameter of 150 mm
  • A 3D sticker with diameter of 300 mm

Please note that dog breeds displayed on the small photos are illustrative. Chosen variant of product will be delivered with the selected dog breed. 6 pieces with 2 inches diameter product version contains two of the stickers with I LOVE design and variant with 4 pieces / 2.75 inches diameter has one sticker with I LOVE design.


3D sticker Australian Cattle Dog 102 C

Availability: In stock

3D sticker is colourfast thanks to the UV filter. It is also resistant to mechanical damage, chemical substances, humidity, oil or petrol, weather and heat resistant approx. from -30 to +120 degrees. It is washable with water and various cleaners. Special coating stickers guarantees long durability and color fastness and retains 100% of its characteristics even after repeated washing as cars in car wash. 3D sticker can be applied to any hard smooth cast down.

Availability: In stock

Product Versions Price Qty
Sheet (pieces): 4
3D label diameter: 2.75 in
Sheet (pieces): 2
3D label diameter: 4 in
Sheet (pieces): 6
3D label diameter: 2 in
Sheet (pieces): 1
3D label diameter: 12 in
Sheet (pieces): 1
3D label diameter: 6 in

Why our stickers?

  • Our 3D stickers with UV filter are colorfast
  • Our stickers are resistant to mechanical damage
  • Also resistent to chemical substances, humidity, oil or petrol, weather and heat
  • Washable with water and various cleaners
  • Long durability and color fastness
  • Can be applied to any hard smooth cast down


The Australian Cattle Dog (ACD or Cattle Dog), is a breed of herding dog originally developed in Australia for driving cattle over long distances across rough terrain. In the 19th century, New South Wales cattle farmer Thomas Hall crossed the dogs used by drovers in his parents' home county, Northumberland, with dingoes he had tamed. The resulting dogs were known as Halls Heelers. After Hall's death in 1870, the dogs became available beyond the Hall family and their associates, and were subsequently developed into two modern breeds, the Australian Cattle Dog and the Australian Stumpy Tail Cattle Dog. Robert Kaleski was influential in the Cattle Dog's early development, and wrote the first standard for the breed. The Australian Cattle Dog is a medium-sized, short-coated dog that occurs in two main colour forms. It has either brown or black hair distributed fairly evenly through a white coat, which gives the appearance of a 'red' or 'blue' dog. It has been nicknamed a 'Red Heeler' or 'Blue Heeler' on the basis of this colouring and its practice of moving reluctant cattle by nipping at their heels. Dogs from a line bred in Queensland, Australia, which were successful at shows and at stud in the 1940s, were called 'Queensland Heelers' to differentiate them from lines bred in New South Wales; this nickname is now occasionally applied to any Australian Cattle Dog. As with dogs from other working breeds, the Australian Cattle Dog has a high level of energy, a quick intelligence, and an independent streak. It responds well to structured training, particularly if it is interesting and challenging. It was originally bred to herd by biting, and is known to nip running children. It forms a strong attachment to its owners, and can be protective of them and their possessions. It is easy to groom and maintain, requiring little more than brushing during the shedding period. The most common health problems are deafness and progressive blindness (both hereditary conditions) and accidental injury; otherwise, it is a robust breed with a lifespan of 12 to 14 years. Australian Cattle Dogs now participate in a range of activities beyond the herding they were bred for, including competing with their owners in sporting events and working as assistance dogs. The Australian Cattle Dog is a sturdy, muscular, compact dog that gives the impression of agility and strength. It has a broad skull that flattens to a definite stop between the eyes, with muscular cheeks and a medium-length, deep, powerful muzzle. The ears are pricked, small to medium in size and set wide apart, with a covering of hair on the inside. The eyes are oval and dark, with an alert, keen expression. The neck and shoulders are strong and muscular; the forelegs are straight and parallel; and the feet round and arched, with small, sturdy toes and nails. The Cattle Dog breed standard states that it should have well-conditioned muscles, even when bred for companion or show purposes, and that its appearance should be symmetrical and balanced, with no individual part of the dog exaggerated. It should not look either delicate or cumbersome, as either characteristic limits the agility and endurance that is necessary for a working dog. The female Australian Cattle Dog measures approximately 43–48 centimetres (17–19 in) at the withers, and the male measures about 46–51 centimetres (18–20 in) at the withers. The dog should be longer than tall, that is, the length of the body from breast bone to buttocks is greater than the height at the withers, in a ratio of 10 to 9. An Australian Cattle Dog in good condition weighs around 15–22 kilograms (33–49 lb).

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Additional Information

Dog breed Australian Cattle Dog

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