Here is some information from Wide Open Pets on the Vizsla
the link to the original article and a short video is https://www.wideopenpets.com/everything-need-know-vizsla-dog-breed/?utm_source=facebook&utm_medium=sendible&utm_term=wopfeed&utm_campaign=wopfeed
The Vizsla has the nickname of “Velcro dog.”
That’s because they bond very strongly with their families and really hate being alone.
Originally bred in Hungary to be hunting dogs, the Vizsla is a muscular dog with incredible stamina and endurance. Medium in size, this dog has a short, silky coat that ranges from light golden to a deep auburn.
They are very smart and alert, and benefit from lots of activity. A well-trained Vizsla can excel in agility or in the field. It is the 33rd most popular dog breed in the American Kennel Club registry and was first recognized in 1960.
Vizslas make great family dogs but need to be in an active household. Their lifespans range from 12 to 14 years.
Grooming needs are fairly low maintenance. This Hungarian hunting dog has a short, sleek smooth coat with no undercoat. This shorthaired Vizsla dog just needs weekly brushing!
The American Kennel Club tells us,
“Responsible breeders screen their stock for health conditions such as such as seasonal allergies; eye disorders, including melanosis or entropion; hip dysplasia; epilepsy; and ear infections.”
So be sure to talk with a breeder or rescue group about any possible health problems. Their coat color is typically a golden-rust color.
Remember that Vizsla dogs are energetic dogs! They can be excellent running companions, and pet parents should consider field trials which is wonderful mental stimulation and physical exercise.
There are many wonderful resources when researching the Hungarian Vizsla or Vizsla puppies including the Vizsla Club of America.
What else should you know about the breed?
These are happy-go-lucky dogs!
The do have a reputation to be velcro dogs. Given their energy level, these active dogs will exhibit barking or howling because of separation anxiety, which is common in this breed.
Trainability should be considered too when living with a Vizsla as patience is key!