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German Pinscher:Dog Breed Profile

The German Pinscher is highly developed insensibility, intelligence, trained aptitude, fearlessness, endurance, and resistance to disease. The German Pinscher is quick-witted, alert, and wary of strangers. It has fearless courage and resilience when threatened. Is an active dog, but should not bark too much. The German Pinscher does not exhibit unprovoked hostility or unprovoked aggression. In addition, the German Pinscher is highly alert, highly intelligent, and lively in character. Aggression towards other dogs should not be regarded as hostility. The ideal height for a male or female German Pinscher is 35-50 cm from the highest point of the dog's shoulder to the ground.

German Pinscher Breed Picture & Video

  • About German Pinscher Breed

    The German Pinscher is a medium-sized short-haired dog with a dignified appearance, a strong square build, a medium-size body structure, muscular strength, and therefore endurance and vivacity. Energetic, alert, alert, agile, fearless, determined, intelligent, loyal, the German Pinscher has the prerequisites for a guard dog and companion dog.

German Pinscher Breed Daily Care

We must bathe the German Pinscher in the hot summer, or he will be very dirty, and he is likely to suffer from some diseases. Taking a bath will keep your dog clean and cool him down, killing two birds with one stone. When bathing German Pinscher, pay attention to the temperature of the water first. The temperature of the water should not be too high, as it may burn the dog. It's also bad if the water is too cold, which can make him catch a cold after bathing. The second is to hold down The German Pinscher while bathing to prevent it from jumping out of the water, preferably in the basin to lay a layer of bedding for the German Pinscher and to prevent him from falling while rubbing his body. German Pinscher also needs to be careful when bathing the dog to prevent water from getting into the dog's eyes and ears.

Owners can add canned meat to their Dogs' food when feeding them German Pinscher dogs. It is recommended that you use canned meat, as canned meat is better than fresh meat due to added vitamins and other nutrients. Of course, the two kinds of meat can also be fed alternately. If you prefer and your dog is in good condition, of course, you can feed the ground beef. The German Pinscher dog likes the variety of meat in its food and can easily satisfy its needs with canned meat. There are many kinds of canned meats available, including ground beef, ground beef, stewed beef, chicken, lamb, liver, and various mixed meats. In the summer, the German Pinscher dog should spend most of the time in a cold air-conditioned room, so as to maintain the normal growth of inner hair. In terms of rest and rest, it is necessary to make appropriate adjustments compared with other seasons. Morning activities and training should be completed before the temperature rises as far as possible. When the sun goes down and the temperature gradually decreases, the activity in the afternoon can be extended into the evening and even late into the night, which can effectively ensure sufficient exercise for dogs and avoid the negative effects caused by excessive temperatures, such as heat stroke, anorexia, and excessive hair loss.

If  German Pinscher eating unclean, cold, or spoiled food, as well as irritating drugs or foreign substances. The inflammation that can cause the bowel mucous membrane and its deep layer is called enteritis, mix inflammation with gastroenteritis normally more common. The main symptoms of German Pinscher's enteritis were diarrhea, accompanied by vomiting, bleeding in the intestinal mucosa, and black or clots in the stool. Bacterial enteritis is associated with increased body temperature, decreased appetite, dehydration, poisoning, and abdominal pain in animals. When the dog has the above problems, we should take the dog to the pet hospital immediately

We can begin by training German Pinscher with the movement of sitting. Once the dog learns to sit down, we can continue to train him to lie down. As long as we encourage him with a snack, the dog will soon learn to do this. The owner walks over to the dog and crouches, then moves the food or snack slowly up and down from the dog's eyes in his hand. When the food or snack in your hand touches the ground all the time, the dog will also lie down in order to eat the snack. When the dog is about to lie down, you need to shout the exit command to the dog: "Lie down!" Remember to give the dog the snack when he is completely down and full of action.

Most German Pinschers can eat cabbage, cucumbers, carrots, broccoli, squash, sweet potatoes, and zucchini in small amounts. The owner should also take the dog exercise properly, which can strengthen the bone and muscle tissue of the dog, improve the function of internal organs, promote metabolism, adapt to different climate and environmental conditions.

German Pinscher Breed History

The German Pinscher is a fairly old breed of dog, also known as the German Pinscher. Records of the first Principality of Wurttemberg, founded around the 15th century by Count Conrad, show that until the 1930s most of the kennel was still located near Wurttemberg. Bred from the ancient swamp dog, the dog is a master of rodents and was originally used to guard warehouses and houses where rodents were needed. Because of their physique and personality, they are used to look after livestock, property, hunting, etc., making them excellent multi-purpose work, hunting, guard, and companion dogs. The German Pinscher was small in size and did not eat much, which made it an essential member of the German caravan in the Middle Ages. It can be with the caravan of vehicles and horses running long distances without feeling tired, camping will hunt small animals to satisfy their hunger without wasting precious food, at the same time will be alert to take care of the caravan of horses and other livestock and pack-goods. Alert, brave, loyal, and docile, it also became one of the famous inner court dogs in many medieval castles, mainly responsible for accompanying and guarding the women in the castle. His strong physical strength and resolute character enable him to instantly subdue assassins and thieves with malicious intent. Its normal temperature of around 39 degrees makes it a successful replacement for the heating system that was lacking in the ancient castle. After the European industrial revolution, especially in modern times, with the increase of motor vehicles and the change of transportation mode, the number of horses was reduced, resulting in a sharp decrease in the domestication of German Pinscher dogs. At the end of The Second World War, it was on the brink of extinction and remains a rare breed in most dog races around the world.