The Czechoslovakian Wolfdog from Czechoslovakia is a comparatively sooner dog breed that signifies its original family to a research held in 1955. Initially after breeding four Carpathian wolves with 48 working line German Shepherd Dogs, to come up with a family which would have the character of pack attitude and training ability of the German Shepherd Dog as well as the physical build, strength, and energy of the Carpathian wolf. This kind was planned for military Special operations as attack dogs by the Czechoslovak Special Forces commandos. Hence later, they were also used in exploration and saving, for the purpose of chasing, activeness in herding, hunting, for obedience and drafting. In Czechoslovakia 1982 it was publicly known by the name of a national breed and in 1989 it came up as standard no. 332 of FCI , belonging from group 1, and section 1.
Czechoslovakian Wolfdog’s both the hair and the build are important. The height of the lowest dewlap varies from 65 cm in males and 60 cm in females and with no upper limit. The proportion of the tallness to length is 9:10 or lesser than that with a rectangular frame of the body. The weight of this breed certainly varies from 54 pounds in males and 44 pounds in females. The indication of the sex of the dog is by the appearance of the head. The important characteristic features are yellowish-brown eyes set diagonally and triangular shaped upright ears. The breed has a complete set of teeth (42) which are very strong; this case is suitable for both plier-shaped and scissors-shaped setting of the dentition. The breed has straight spine, and is strong in motions, even with a shorter loin.
The large and flat chest is also its one of the identities. A strong and drawn in belly it has with the back to be comparatively tiny in length, a little inclined to a high tail which while set freely it lowers it and touches the tarsuses. The narrow set of fore limbs is aligned, with the little turning of paws, which has a long metacarpus and radius. The hind limbs are muscular with a long calf and instep.
With a light mask the colour of the hair varies from yellow-grey to silver-grey. The hair quality is considerably good which are straight and very thick.
Other than specialized working the Czechoslovakian Wolfdog is more flexible in its usage. It is active, lively, very quick, and brave. The Czechoslovakian Wolfdog differs from the Saarloos Wolfhound and shyness is a disqualifying fault in this breed.
The development of a very strong social relationship is the key feature of this breed – not only with their own master, but also with the family. Female Czechoslovakian Wolfdogs seem to be better and can be controlled very simply, but males also very often behave a wild adolescence.
The Czechoslovakian Wolfdog is temperamental and very playful breed. It adapts things very easily. Whereas, the nature of the Czechoslovakian Wolfdog is severely determined – it is important to place an inspiration for its training. These dogs have excellent senses and are very good at figuring traces. They are self-governing and can unite in the pack with some special reasons. At times problems can arise while their training when barking is required. These dogs in Italy have been employed as a Search And Rescue (SAR), while, certainly, the treatment requires much more care than rest of the breeds.