A New Owner's Guide to Vizslas
What's in the book?
Tips and tricks to make life a little less difficult
- How to Prepare for Your New Dog
- Personality and Social Interaction
- How to Care for Your Vizsla
- Special Care and Medical Information
- Ten Vizsla Trivia Facts
- Sources and Additional Reading
ABOUT THE BOOK
Vizslas are tall, slender dogs that have an energetic disposition and will need extra attention, making the breed great for a family that has children. A high-energy breed with an extreme intelligence and a willingness to please, the Vizsla can be easy to train if you have the patience to work with the unique temperament the dog possesses. Anyone who decides to choose this dog to be part of the family will have to get past their short attention span and hyperactive nature, which can be extreme in their puppy years.
Find out if this passage is worth it for you and your family to forge a relationship with a new friend from this energetic, yet sleek and quiet breed.
MEET THE AUTHOR
Heather Belle is an experienced writer and a member of the Hyperink Team, which works hard to bring you high-quality, engaging, fun content. Happy reading!
EXCERPT FROM THE BOOK
If you have young children, a Vizsla needs to be slowly introduced. With the high energy this breed has, young children are easily run over by the breed or have the ability to spook the dog. Vizslas are, however, very tolerant to older children and love to run around with them. They can make great pets for any child who is in grade school or higher. They also get along well with other dogs and cats, but may have problems with small hand pets or birds because they are a hunting dog.
Vizslas are not a dog breed that is perfect for everyone; they need a family that can handle their energy. People who live in apartments should only look at this breed if they are able to take the dog on two to three long walks a day. Scheduling a few days a week to go to off leash dog parks is also great. Vizslas are great for families with children who are over the age of six because they can help play and wear the dog down. The best home for this breed is a large fenced yard and a house with enough floor space to run around. With the potential of hip problems, floors with some traction are the best for these dogs.
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