Putting The -german- In German Shepherd by toriola1


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Putting The "german" In German Shepherd By John P Jackson

German Shepherds first started being developed in the late 19th century by a man named Max von Stephanitz. Stephanitz is still today credited as having fathered the entire German Shepherd breed. An admirer of the German sheep dog of the time, he chose to breed selectively to procure his most desired traits and weed out those that were unnecessary or undesirable. Stephanitz bred his dogs for years, creating the founding root of the German Shepherd breed and eventually become the dog we know today.

When the German Shepherd was brought over to the United States, the breeders in America changed up the bloodlines of the breed by mating it with other types of dog. It is still up for debate whether these breeders aided or damaged the development of the German Shepherd, as American breeders were working towards a show-quality dog while the original German Shepherd was intended primarily for work.

German Shepherds in the United States have coats that are on the shorter side of medium, usually brown and black, tan and black, or cream and black, but not uncommonly producing an all white or all black variety. The truly German variety of the breed has a longer coat which is occasionally (but rarely) seen in the U.S.

German Shepherds were initially developed by Stephanitz as a working breed. To this day, even with the American cross breeding, German Shepherds excel in the work force as hunters, farm dogs, service dogs, narcotics dogs, and law enforcement dogs. German Shepherds are an exceedingly agile, strong, and athletic breed, with a very malleable temperament. They can be trained to work as aggressive guard dogs or be gentle helpers on the farm.

In their native country, the breeding of German Shepherds is so meticulously monitored that a registered shepherd must have had both its sire and damn Shutzhund certified, which means that they have been evaluated for temperament and ability by professionals. Shutzhund certification pays no mind to the size, coat, or general appearance of the dog, which is vastly different from the American
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variety of canine judging.

The primary visible difference between true German Shepherds and American German Shepherds, besides the length of their coat, is the lack of sloped hips. True German Shepherds have hips level with their shoulders, as the original breed was intended to. American German Shepherds have a distinct slope at the back of the torso into the hips. Sloped hips are argued over by many international breed enthusiasts, being the desired trait for showmanship in America, but also leading to an earlier onset and more significant risk of hip dysplasia.

Whether you are choosing to acquire an American German Shepherd or seeking out a true German Shepherd, you must research your breeder thoroughly. Because of the popularity of this breed and its potential for strength, there are many unethical breeders out there who are trying to turn a quick profit by mating irresponsibly. With proper research, either variety of German Shepherd can provide you with a loyal worker or a loving family pet. This page was contributed from http://www.GreatDogSite.com For more information on German Shepherds, please visit http://www.greatdogsite.com/breeds/details/German_Shepherd/

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A German Shepherd Puppy May Be Just What Your Family Needs! By Mike Yeager

A German Shepherd Puppy May Be Just What Your Family Needs! by: Mike Yeager A German Shepherd puppy can become a very welcome member of your household. German Shepherd puppies bond with the family, and you will never have a truer friend. They are very tolerant of little children and make ideal family pets. A German Shepherd puppy is good natured, but needs firm training. If you are considering German Shepherd puppies for sale, you should know the benefits of having your dog professionally trained. The right training can make an enormous difference in your German Shepherd puppy development. They keep their training for a lifetime. A German Shepherd puppy usually will grow to 24 inches high and will weigh as much as 95 lbs. The males are usually a little bit larger than the females. They range in color from black and tan to black and red, while the white German Shepherd is being seen more often. They’re ancestors are believed to come from Germany, from the sheep herding dogs that were relied on daily to care for the herds. They’re greatly adaptable and respected around the world for their intelligence, strength and agility. A new German Shepherd puppy does best out of doors and with plenty of room to run and people to interact with. As far as German Shepherd puppy training goes, here are a few tips. They make an excellent family dog, even though they may pick one person as their favorite. If a German Shepherd puppy is raised with children around, the puppy will grow and develop patience and tolerance to all the special attention busy little hands can give. If you’re going to raise your German Shepherd puppy around children, especially young children, be sure to show a little extra patience…sometimes puppies get excited and love to wrestle with little kids and their toys. A little care and lots of love and your German Shepherd puppy will grow into a loyal, well-adjusted and welcome member of your family for years to come.

Mike Yeager Publisher http://www.a1-pets-4u.com/

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