While some white Pomeranian people might be confused with Pomeranian albinos, it really isn't.
In fact, the earliest Pomeranian's were more often white or sometimes black.
It wasn't until Queen Victoria adopted Orange Pom that the color became so popular that it became one of the most common hues fans cultivate!
Today, the deep white Pomeranian is probably one of the rarest Pomeranian colors.
White Pomeranian's, as mentioned above, are bred specifically and carefully to maintain their icy-white coat while maintaining the quality of the dog's coat structure and breed standard sizes, as stated by the American Kennel Club (AKC).
As previously mentioned, the true white Pomeranian was most likely a carefully created offspring from a careful breeding generation.
Everything is in genetics
The gene that makes Pom's white coat white is recessive, and breeders must be careful during the breeding process as they are trying to acquire white Pomeranian's.
As noted above, the reproduction process of real white Pomeranian is slow and can take years, as growers are careful to grow other, more dominant flowers while making sure they don't grow too much white with white.
Excessive crossing of white with white can produce a pom that is larger than the standard size or reduce the texture quality and density of the coat.
And like sizing, there are strict guidelines as to when a really white pom is tired or not.
You see, according to the American Kennel Club, real white Pomeranian has absolutely no lemon or cream stain or any other color on its coat. They must be pure white!
Unfortunately, many Pomeranian's are listed as rare white Pomeranian's when they aren't just because they were born white.
However, Pomeranian Puppies often change color as adults.
To find out if you actually have white Pomeranian's on your hands, you should wait until they are eight to twelve weeks old.