free download PNG images :Labrador Retriever
Labrador Retriever

A Labrador or Labrador is a large shotgun dog. Labrador is one of the most popular breeds in Canada, England and the United States.

Labrador dogs are the most popular type of disability assistance in many countries. They are often trained to help blind people, people with autism, serve as treatment dogs or perform screening and testing for law enforcement agencies and other official agencies. In addition, they are regarded as sport dogs and hunting dogs.

There are several kennels in England that breed their ancestors, St. John's water dogs. At the same time, Newfoundland's sheep protection policy combined with the United Kingdom's rabies quarantine led to the gradual extinction of St. John's water dogs in Canada.

In the 1830s, the Earl of the 10th house and his nephews, the 5th Duke of buchelech and Lord John Scott, imported the breed's ancestors from Newfoundland as European gun dogs. Another early supporter of these Newfoundland dogs, or later known as Labradors, was the second Earl of Malmesbury, who bred with expertise in waterfowl.

In the 1880s, the third Earl of Malm ö sbury, the sixth Duke of Bruch and the twelfth Earl of holm developed and established the modern Labrador. The Buccleuch Avon and Buccleuch ned dogs that Malmesbury gave to Buccleuch mated with the bitches, who took blood from the blood originally imported by the 5th and 10th dukes. Later generations are believed to be the ancestors of modern Labrador.

The ancestors of modern Labrador originated in Newfoundland and are now part of Canada's Newfoundland and Labrador provinces. The founding dog of the Labrador is the St. John's water dog, which emerged in the early 16th century as a temporary breed of settlers on the island. The previous generation of St. John's is unknown, but it may be a random breed of working dogs in the UK, Ireland and Portugal. Newfoundland (then known as great Newfoundland) may be the result of the breed of St. John's dogs and the mast dogs of Portuguese fishermen who have been fishing at sea since the 16th century. Smaller, short coated St. John's (also known as little Newfoundland) dogs are used to retrieve nets from the water. These smaller dogs are the predecessors of Labradors. St. John's is characterized by a white chest, feet, chin and muzzle - known as tuxedo markings - that often appear in a modern laboratory mixture, occasionally appearing as a small white dot on the chest (known as a medallion) or scattered white hair on the feet or muzzle of a Labrador.

By the middle of the 20th century, what we now call the "yellow" shade of the Labrador was actually a dark, almost butterscotch color (seen in the early Yellow Labrador photos). Shadows are known as "gold" until the British kennel club asked to change them for a reason that "gold" was not actually a color. In the 20th century, people began to prefer lighter yellow to cream. To this day, most yellow Labradors have this shadow. Fawn is also a common color in yellow laboratory breeds. Lighter yellow shadows are not desirable in the working dog line, as they are easier to see in quarries than black and darker yellow dogs.

British breeders revived their interest in dark and fox red shadows in the 1980s, and three dogs played a role in the change: the balrion King Frost (black, born in 1976) has been looking for "very dark yellow" offspring and is known as "the biggest influence in redevelopment of fox red shadow". His great grandson (also known as wynfaul Tabasco, born in 1986) is described as "the father of modern fox red Labrador". And the only modern fox red performance champion in the UK. Other dogs, such as the red guard dog and the scrimshop Placido flamingo, are also thought to be able to pass these genes on to several well-known lineages.

Jack vanderwyk tracked the origins of all the brown / liver / chocolate Labradors listed in the labradornet database (about 34000 Labradors of all colors) to eight original lineages. But it wasn't until the 20th century that shadows were seen as a unique color. Until then, according to vanderwick, the dog could be tracked but not registered. Prior to being recognized, some degree of crossbreeding with flatcoat or Chesapeake Bay hounds was also recorded in the early 20th century. Chocolate labrador also established a good position in the kennel in the ward of count favresham and Mrs Chilton fliart in the early 20th century.

Vanderwick traces three black Labradors (m) from the 1880s, as well as his father and dams, Malmesbury trap (m) and Malmesbury June (f). Morningtown tobla is also known as an important intermediary. According to the study of Buccleuch kennel, the chocolate in the kennel comes from FTW Peter (1908) of fskally.

AKC describes Labrador's temperament as friendly, pleasant, outgoing and manageable. Labradors' sense of smell allows them to smell almost anything and follow its origin. They usually keep the smell until they find it. The Navy, army and police use them as detection dogs to track smugglers, thieves, terrorists and black businessmen. They are known to have a very soft taste when raised to retrieve games such as waterfowl. They tend to chew objects (although they can be trained to give up this behavior).

The Labrador has a very good temper and a good family dog. This includes a good reputation among children and other animals of all ages. Some production lines, especially those that continue to be specially developed for their skills in the field (rather than their appearance), are particularly fast and athletic. Their fun loving mania and lack of fear may require constant training and firm handling to ensure that they don't lose control - adults who lose control can be a problem. Women may be more independent than men. Labrador dogs mature at about the age of three. Prior to this, they may have considerable pup like energy and are often incorrectly marked as hyperactive. Due to their enthusiasm, it is recommended that belt training be carried out early to prevent pulling after adulthood. Labradors often like to retrieve the ball endlessly (usually compulsively) and other forms of activity (such as agility, Frisbee or flyball).

Although Labrador sometimes barks, especially noises from invisible sources ("alarm calls"), Labrador is usually not noisy or territorial. They are usually easygoing and trusted by strangers, so they are usually not suitable as guard dogs.

Labrador is a curious, exploring and loving company that follows people and interesting smells to get value for food, attention and novelty. In this way, they can often "disappear" or be separated from their owners in other ways, without making a fuss. As a breed, they are highly intelligent, able to concentrate, and able to focus when inspired or interested. Therefore, under the right conditions and stimulation, a boring Labrador may "become an excellent escape artist". Many dogs have also been stolen. Because of their bizarre nature, their ability to "disappear" and the risk of theft, many dog clubs and rescue organizations (including dog clubs in the UK) believe that it is a good practice to cut Labradors into small pieces and attach the owner's name and address. And on their collars and labels.

The stable temperament and learning ability of Labrador make it an ideal choice for search and rescue, discovery and treatment. They are a very clever breed. They are seventh in Stanley Coren's dog intelligence. AKC describes it as an ideal family dog and sports dog. Their main job in the wild is still hunting hounds.