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Minutą irytuje coraz muzyka może wywołać bohaterów to kobiet stanowi Vizsla. Most dogs are affectionate, but this medium-size hunting dog is especially attached to his people. His nature has to do with his past: the Vizsla was developed Hungary to be both a pointer and retriever who would work close to the never ranging too far away. That trait is still seen today's Vizsla, who prefers to be leaning against your leg or serving as a footwarmer. If having a dog shadow you all day would annoy you, choose a different breed. Despite their penchant for sticking close to their human pals, Vizslas are versatile and hard-working dogs who are happiest when they have a job to do. a family, that job can be hunting companion, therapy dog, or jogging Give him at least hour of exercise per day, and the Vizsla be your best friend. Vizslas are talkers, and whine, moan, or make other noises to let you know their opinion on everything that's going on. Some can become recreational barkers if this habit isn't controlled early on. Not surprisingly, the best home for a Vizsla is one which someone is there during the day to keep him company and give him the activity and mental stimulation he needs. Without them, he can become bored and destructive. With the right family, however, he's a lively, loving, gentle friend who return tenfold the you give him. To get a healthy dog, never buy a puppy from a puppy mill, a pet store, or from a breeder who doesn't provide health clearances or guarantees. Look for a reputable breeder who tests her breeding dogs to make sure they're free of genetic diseases that they might pass onto the puppies and breeds for sound temperaments. Sometimes known as the Hungarian Pointer, the Vizsla probably descends from hunting dogs used by the Magyars, who settled Hungary more than a thousand years ago. The dogs were no doubt used by nobles and warlords to hunt game birds and hares. Eventually, the dogs were developed to both point and retrieve. Images of the Vizsla's past can be found ancient A 10th century etching shows a smooth-coated dog accompanying a Magyar huntsman. A chapter on falconry a 14th century manuscript depicts a Vizsla-shaped dog. By the 19th and early 20th century the Vizsla was a distinct breed with excellent scenting powers who worked closely with his handler. During World War I, the talented hunting dog was used to deliver messages. The aftermath of World War I, followed by the ravages of World War II, nearly brought end to the breed, however. Fortunately, the Vizsla managed to survive, and the first members of the breed were imported to the United States the early 1950s. At that time, the breed looked much different than today: they had longer muzzles and a bonier topskull. Some had a houndy appearance, with ears, and others ranged color from chocolate brown to almost bleached out. The Vizsla Club of America was formed 1954 and the American Kennel Club recognized the breed 1960. Breeders have worked to standardize the distinctive Vizsla appearance and aristocratic bearing that you today. Today the Vizsla is a beloved companion who can be found performing a multitude of jobs. Some were even working at Ground Zero after the terrorist attacks of September 11. The breed is moderately popular, ranking 43rd among the 155 breeds and varieties recognized by the American Kennel Club. Vizslas are generally healthy, but like all breeds, they're prone to certain health conditions. Not all Vizslas get any or all of these diseases, but it's important to be aware of them if you're considering this breed. If you're buying a puppy, find a good breeder who show you health clearances for both your puppy's parents. clearances prove that a dog has been tested for and cleared of a particular condition. VizslasCERF Because some health problems 't appear until a dog reaches full maturity, health clearances aren't issued to dogs younger than 2 years old. Look for a breeder who doesn't breed her dogs until they're two or three years old. The following conditions affect Vizslas: Canine Hip Dysplasia is a heritable condition which the thighbone doesn't fit snugly into the hip joint. Some dogs show pain and lameness on one or both rear legs, but you not notice any signs of