The Bernese Mountain Dog is a large, strong worker who can stand up to 27 inches at the shoulder. Thick, silky and medium long coat is triangular: jet black, clear white and rust. Typical markings on the coat and face are breedmarks and, combined with the wise glow in the dark eyes, add to the aura of the majestic nobility’s burner. A hardy dog that thrives in cold weather, Berners’ brains and brains helped him multitask on the fields and pastures of Switzerland.
Berners get along with the whole family and are especially gentle with children, but they will often be more attached to a lucky human. Berners are imposing, but not threatening, and they maintain a dignity with strangers.
The Burnsey Mountain Dog is one of four mountain-dog breeds that had long been at home in the canton of Bern, a vast agricultural area for dairy production needed for two of Switzerland’s most profitable exports: chocolate and cheese. Even today, Bern’s website tells us, “There are more than 12,000 farms spread across the valleys, hills and hilly areas of Canton.
The Berners earned their living by felling cattle, guarding the pharmacy from hunters, and serving gentle companions after a hard day’s work. Perhaps their greatest claim to the fame of a working dog is that they have the ability to pull their own weight at times as drafting dogs, creating immense strength with their broad and muscular obstruction.
Despite the great utility of the breed in the days prior to mechanized farming and wrenching, burners numbers were declining by the late 1800s and the quality of leftover dogs left something to be desired. A painstaking effort was launched by Swiss fundamentalists to reverse the decline of the breed.
In 1907, a Swiss breed club was formed under the leadership of Professor Albert Heim, perhaps the most respected European dog man of his generation. Before long, the Berners were once again a favored farm dog, and they caught on as companions to the Swiss family.
The US history of the breed began in 1926, when a Kansas farmer imported a pair as all farm dogs. He caught on quickly, and AKC registered its first burner in 1937. Today, the sponsors of the Bernese Mountain Dog Club of America sponsored events to test and prepare the work potential of these majestic climbers.
The Bernese Mountain Dog is a striking one. Three colored, big dog. It is strong and balanced. He is intelligent, strong, and agile who works in drafting and leaving for which he was used in the hilly areas of his origin. Male dogs appear to be masculine, while bitches are typically feminine.
The gestation period in lasts for 60-64 days
The primary period of the reproductive cycle of the female is called Proestrus and goes on for around 9 days. During this time the females begin to draw in males. The subsequent part is the Estrus when the bitch is receptive to the male. It goes on for around 3 to 11 days. The third part is the Diestrus. Usually, it happens around day 14. In this period the bitch’s discharge changes for distinctive red and reaching its end. The vulva gets back to average, and she will no longer allow mating. The fourth part called the Anestrus. The time span between heat periods ordinarily keeps going around a half year. The litter size ranges between 6 to 8 puppies at a time.
Burnsey Mountain Dogs require at least half an hour of moderate exercise every day to stay healthy and happy. When they are definitely meant to be indoors with their human family, the Berners enjoy outdoor activities and go hiking or hiking. Outside owners often take their canine companions to camping and backpacking. Berners enjoy dragging young children in a cart, and also participates in some karting and drafting competitions. Other canine sports in which Berners participate and excel include agility, herring, obedience, rally and tracking.
The Bernese Mountain Dog should perform well on high quality dog food, whether it is commercially manufactured or prepared with the supervision and approval of your veterinarian. Any diet should be appropriate for the age of the dog (puppy, adult or senior). Some dogs are at risk of being overweight, so watch your dog’s calorie consumption and weight level. Treatment training can be an important aid, but giving too much can lead to obesity. Know which human foods are safe for dogs, and which are not. If you have any concerns about your dog’s weight or diet, check with your vet. Clean, fresh water must be available at all times.