At about 28 at the shoulder and often weighing more than 100 pounds, with a large head, cautious expression, and the muscles rip under his short, tight coat, Corsi is frightening the creature at a glance. His imposing presence is his first line of defense against intruders. As one writer puts it, “”A calm air sense, the kind of hope you would expect from a professional bodyguard, is a trademark of the breed.”
Corsi are intelligent, loyal, eager to please, versatile, and highly loyal to their humans, but also assertive and strong-willed, and can be the master of an unintentional boss. As with any other large Guard Dog, responsible breeding and early socialization with people and other dogs is important.
Ken Corso (KAH-neh-KOR-soh; plural: canny corsi) belongs to a subcategory of working breeds called Molossus dogs, or Molosers, named after Molossi, an ancient Greek people thought. That it is a giant, big-bonded protector. Mastiff type dogs. At the height of the power of the Roman Empire, the Molosers who had subjugated and captured the Greek islands were brought back to Italy and tied them into native Italian breeds.
The offspring produced by these crosses were the ancestors of the modern corso and its larger relative, the Destination Mastiff. The original Corsi was used as the dogs of victory who earned their stripes as “”pirferi””, fearless dogs who charged enemy lines with buckets of flammable oil tied on their backs . It is believed that these early Corsi were larger, more lethargic dogs than the sleek version of today, which runs with a similar grace.
With the disintegration of the Western Empire in the fifth century, Italian luminaries and their dogs were out of work. Corsi adapted for civil servants such as wild boar hunting, farming, abandoning livestock, and most famously Farmstead and Henhouse. Corso was a familiar sight for centuries on the farms and pastures of the Italian country. But the effects of the Italian Peninsula and Sicily, economic and political upheavals and continued invasions of mechanized farming conspired to reduce the Koro population to an indefinitely small number. By the middle of the 20th century, the breed had become all but extinct.
However, the specimens were alive in the backward country of Italy. In the 1970s, a group of Italian fanatics banded together to revive the race of their rustic ancestors. The Society Amorrati Can Corso (Society of Cane Corso Lovers) was formed in 1983, and for the next decade Corsi was on display at the European Dog Show. The first Corso imports came to the US in 1988 and in 2010 the breed was recognized by the AKC.
Ancient Italian breed medium-large size Molossus Dog. Strong, with strong skeletons. Muscular and athletic, it moves with great ease and elegance. It has always been a property watchdog and a predator of tough games such as wild boar.
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.
Ken Corso’s coat is short, but double-layered. The undercoat, which depends on the climate the dog lives on, stays in the shed throughout the year, especially in the spring. Weekly brushing – in the daily shedding season – with a medium-bristled brush, rubber gritting mitt or tool, or the hound glove can fall on the furniture before removing dead hair, and it can remove dirt and grow new hair Helps to promote. Well. As with all breeds, nails should be trimmed regularly, as long nails can be painful to the dog and cause problems with walking and walking.
Early socialization and puppy training classes are recommended for all dogs, but for a breed as large and strong as a ken corso, they are a must. Many Ken Courses can be prominent and protective; Socialization will help ensure that they develop into well-adjusted, well-driven adults. Obedience training will prevent them from becoming bosses at home. Ken Corsos is intelligent and eager to please, so they are generally easy to train. Despite their presence, the can courses are all heartfelt, and respond to far better love and rewards than drastic improvements or training methods.
Sugarcane Corros needs serious exercise. Walking briskly or running better, running at least one mile in the morning and then in the evening will maintain their health and muscle tension. They make great companions on hiking, hiking or bicycle riding. Ken Corso was banned from working and was most happy when given the job to do so. He requires mental and physical stimulation, or will result in undesirable behavior. Many can courses compete in agility, obedience, dock diving, safety sports.
Ken Corso 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.
Ken Corsos are generally healthy dogs, and responsible breeders screen their stock for health conditions such as hip dysplasia, idiopathic epilepsy, Demodex mange, and eyelid abnormalities. Healthy and deep-chested breeds are susceptible to bloat, a sudden, life-threatening abdominal condition. Ken Corso owners should learn what signs to look for, and what to do. As with all breeds, the ears of a Cane Corso should be regularly checked for signs of infection, and teeth should be brushed frequently, using toothpaste designed for dogs.
Recommended health tests from the National Breed Club: