The breed Biewer Yorkie was first discovered and developed in Germany by a couple, Werner and Gertrude Biewer, Yorkshire terrier breeders. They mated two of their dogs together in 1984 and produced a blue, gold, and white dog named Schneeflocken von Friedheck.
The explanation for this unusual “Yorkie” was a rare recessive piebald gene mutation. From there it was introduced into the United States in 2003 and continues to gain in popularity as people learn about this incredibly sweet, happy, even-tempered terrier that is a fiercely loyal companion to all those humans he determines are his family.
As a breed distinct from the Yorkie, there are still plenty of similarities.
One major difference that you will notice immediately is his upturned tail held over his back, covered with a rich plume of hair.
As you have known, in American, most Yorkies have docked tails, but the Biewer keeps his full tail as part of the standard began in Germany. As in many European countries, the practice of docking tails and cropping ears is banned and the breed’s founders in the U.S. determined that it was in the best interest to maintain this look.
Schipperke is generally healthy and has no serious health problems, and has a long life span. Of course, like most purebred dogs, some genetic health conditions of Schipperke dogs are known, including eye diseases (especially multifocal retinopathy and progressive retinal atrophy, or PRA) and von Willebrand disease (hemorrhagic disease).
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How to train Bearded Collie? This kind of dog is an active working dog, known as "bouncing dog." In the thick shrubbery of Scotland's mountains, Bearded Collie would control her by bouncing in front of stubborn ewes.
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What are the common health problems of Chesapeake Bay Retriever? Generally speaking, Chesapeake Bay Retriever is usually healthy, but Chesapeake Bay Retriever may have hip and elbow dysplasia, eye problems, EIC, diabetic degenerative myelopathy and other health problems.