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CoatLong, thick, dual fur powdered, clean whitish, blank spots or hepatocolor. Eurasier, or Eurasier, is a Eurasier race of the late 19th century, which has its origin in Germany. Eurasier is a well-balanced, well-built, mid-size tip with stand-up ear. Any colour combination is permitted, with the exception of plain whites, blank spots and hepatocolor.
The Fédération Cynologique Internationale (FCI) requires that the Eurasier has a thick sub-wool and medium-length, loose protective fur all over his entire length, with a brief fur on his tusks, face, eyes and front limbs. Eurasiers should have a slightly longer fur on the throat than on the back, but should not form a mahne.
It can have a rose, blue-black or speckled color. Eurasier are quiet, balanced canines. Eurasians build a powerful bond with their people. In order to fully develop these characteristics, the Eurasier needs continuous closeness to his familiy, coupled with an insightful but consequent education. Eurasier is a blend of the best traits of Chow Chow Chow, Keeshond and Samoyed (dog), leading to a graceful, smart race.
Eurasier were raised as accompanying hounds; as such they are not well suitable in a cage surrounding, as it is usual for institutional educated working hounds, for the social burdens with the work as a sledge or watchdog. Eurasians should never be limited to one farm, cattery, box or chain.
Eurasians can work very well as therapeutic working within these limits. The race likes all types of activity, especially when the activity affects its families. Eurasians are tranquil and tranquil inside, outside they are vibrant and enjoying the thrill. Eurasians don't often yelp, but when they do, they usually have a good cause.
The Eurasier was born in Germany in 1960, when the creator Julius Wipfel, Charlotte Baldamus and a small group of enthusiastics founded a race with the best characteristics of Chow Chow Chow and Wolfspitz. From the original combinations of the races, the so-called "Wolf-Chow" emerged, which twelve years later, after being crossed with a Samoyed, was re-named "Eurasier" and recognised by the FCI in 1973.
The Nobel Prize winner Konrad Lorenz received a Eurasier pup from Charlotte Baldamus, Nanette of Jaegerhof, whom he named "Babett". Today in some cases non-ethical growers try to make a Keeshond/Chow Chow mixture out to be Eurasian. Although they have a genetic similarity, these mixtures cannot be considered Eurasier. Eurasians are still a comparatively young race.
These three Eurasier clubs are members of VDH / FCI -EKW, KZG and ZG - and therefore strongly manage and monitor the breed in Germany. One group of very committed Eurasier clubs has formed the International Federation for Eurasier Cattery ("IFEZ") in the FCI. Eurasiers raised according to these solid IFRS standards are awarded an IFRS-certification.
In 1995 the Eurasier race was recognised by the Canadian Kennel Club (CKC) as a member of Group 3 (Working Dogs). Anelie Feder et al., Eurasier today. Baccalaureate Julius Wipfel, Eurasian. This 1974 edition of Julius Wipfel's Eurasier breeding and keeping ideas. The Wikimedia Commons has Eurasier medium.