Dog Breed Group: Companion Dog
Life Span: 12-14 years
Weight: Male: 25-28.5, Female: 21-23
Height: Male: 22-25, Female: 21-23
Origin of Name: The Cierny Sery is very similar in appearance to the German Shepherd and Belgian Shepherd.
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Serni seri is a very recently developed breed that has actually been different from other similar breeds since the 1980s. Cierny Sery was largely developed by Czechoslovakian and Slovakia militants and police forces, working with a small number of dedicated breeders. The history of this breed began at the end of the First World War. Prior to 1918, the territory of modern Slovakia included part of the Hungarian and Austro-Hungarian Empire for nearly 1000 years. When Austria-Hungary was defeated at the end of the First World War, the Allied powers demanded that many minorities of the empire be given their freedom. Closely related Czechs and Slovaks were simultaneously granted independence in the newly created nation of Czechoslovakia, although the nation was home to a large number of Germans, Ukrainians, and Silesians. The newly independent nation needed to develop its military and police forces. As happened with all the major European militants and police forces of the 20th century, a large number of dogs were employed in Czechoslovakia.
Dogs have been used in war since much of recorded history. Archaeological excavations in ancient Egypt and Mesopotamia suggest that those cultures were using dogs to attack enemy armies several thousand years before the birth of Christ. Throughout history, different cultures have preferred different types of military dogs. The Egyptians, Mesopotamians, and English preferred Guardian Mastiff-type dogs, the Celts the Irish Wolfhound, the fleet-footed Molosus of the Greeks and Romans, and the Hunts the Aftersca. Beginning in the mid-19th century, continental European armies began using large continental breeding breeds as military dogs. These breeds proved highly suitable military life. The centuries of guarding sheep with wolves and bears made them naturally protective and gave them extremely deep condolences. Providing them with strong jaws to drive the heel of sheep and cattle to drive them. Most importantly, these breeds were highly intelligent and incredibly responsive to commands, making them highly trained. When modern police forces flourished in the late 1800s, policemen increasingly discovered similar traits that make up continental breeding breeds, as military dogs also made them excellent police dogs, and similar for crime fighting. The breeds were quickly adopted.
Each European country prioritizes different breeds for police and military functions. Some countries adapted very old breeds for police and military work. France preferred to use French breeds, most notably Briard, Beausarone and Bouvier des Flandres. Belgium and the Netherlands mainly used the Belgian and Dutch Shepherds respectively. Hungary initially used puli. German breeders developed several new breeds specifically for police and military service, including the German Shepherd and Doberman Per, although many German police forces chose to use the older breeds, mainly the Rottweiler and the Giant. Schnauzer. Russia / Soviet Union found that most Western European breeds cannot survive the country's climatic climate. Many native German Shepherds, Belgian Shepherds, Giant Schnezers, and other breeds were crossed to collect the eastern Russian Ovchurchka and Black Russian terriers and collect large and powerful livestock Guard Dogs from Central Asia and the Caucasus Mountains. Central Asian and Caucasian are known as Ovchakras. Because Czechoslovakia was not home to the suitability of any breed for modern military use, the nation imported dogs from all over Europe. The German Shepherd and the Belgian Shepherd probably made the most of these imported dogs, but many other breeds were also used exclusively by the people of the Soviet Union. Czechoslovakia also began experimenting with wolf hybrids to improve the health of their dogs. These wolf-hybrids were regularly used by the Czechoslovakian army and known as the Czechoslovakian Wolfdog.