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    Zucht und Sport mit dem Dobermann

    by Ottmar Vogel

    (pages 39 -43)
    NOTE:  Ottmar Vogel is a DV, ADRK, SV Breed and Working Dog Judge, as well as a DV and ADRK Koer-Meister.
     
    Gina v. Furstenfeld" (black SchH.3) should be noted,  as her breeding to an average dog Lump v. Basterhof (black), the Bundessieger,  produced  "Argus v. Neroberg"(brown, Sch H 3), of the Kennel v. Rauhfelsen, Breeder: Willi Rothfuss, Stuttgart. This dog was very strong and compact with a very well-balanced (ausgeglichenem) character.

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    By John Soares

    An important consideration in training the Doberman for IPO/Schutzhund is understanding their aggression/defense. In my opinion, our limited success in the sport has a lot to do with methods of training which do not take these qualities into consideration. References to the herding group (German Shepherds, Malinois) will be made throughout this article.

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    In the village of Apolda, in the state of Thuringen, in the southern part of Germany lived Louis Dobermann (1823 – 1894). Louis Dobermann was employed as a tax collector, a “dog catcher”, a night watchman, and as a supervisor for local slaughter houses. As a night watchman, Herr Dobermann found his need for a suitable dog to accompany him on his rounds. It is also not beyond imagining a protection dog would be desirable while working as a tax collector carrying large amounts of money.

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    article by Lisa Schuler (Ascomannis kennel) 

     

    (Part three of a three part series, first published in Dog Sport Magazine in the Nov. '98 issue, part two in the Dec. '98 issue, and part three in the Jan. '99 issue.)


           Following is part 3 , the final part to my interview series with Manfred Lerner of v. Bayern Dobermann kennels who has generously shared his time with us. Having trained military patrol dogs for the German Air Force since 1977 (approximately 600 dogs), and having been involved with Dobes for even longer, Manfred is well-situated to offer us a uniquely rich, and personal perspective on his breed of choice, the Dobermann.
           Manfred deeply loves dogs and dog training, and is serious about his goals and their realization. But, on the subject of people involved in dogs, and people in general, he takes a lighter tone. Unable to keep silent about the German tail-docking ban - an issue close to his heart - Manfred cannot help but poke fun at the politicians whose hunting dogs can still have their tails docked by law.
            I am reminded of a small sign that hangs above his clubhouse door that reads something like: "If every day you work hard to teach your dog to walk on water, and then one day, after much work, he does so, do not be surprised or upset when other people say that he does this, only because he is afraid of being in the water."
            Manfred was grinning when he showed me the sign. Certainly the mark of someone who has spent a long time "with the wind at his front", but has never strayed from his dream....

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    article by Lisa Schuler (Ascomannis kennel)

     

    (Part two of a three part series, first published in Dog Sport Magazine in the Nov. '98 issue, part two in the Dec. '98 issue, and part three in the Jan. '99 issue.)


          The following interview represents part 2 of my discussion with esteemed German Dobermann breeder, Manfred Lerner of v. Bayern Kennels. It covers the topics of why Manfred began breeding Dobermanns, and some of the dogs who constituted his foundation stock. Included with this article, are some obscure photographs of the famous Yago v. Ellendonk. Manfred has very kindly shared not only his knowledge and expertise, but has also offered for publication, some memorabilia that very few Dobermann fans would ordinarily have access to. This kind of openness and desire to educate others about the breed - this goes for any breed, folks - is the example that must be followed for the continued growth of all our working breeds. Manfred isn't giving up the torch just yet, but, he is more than willing to share the light so that others may find their way.

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    Manfred Lerner - A Real Dog Man

     

    article by Lisa Schuler (Ascomannis kennel)

     

    (Part one of a three part series, first published in Dog Sport Magazine in the Nov. '98 issue, part two in the Dec. '98 issue, and part three in the Jan. '99 issue.) 

     

    Ginni v. Bayern + Manfred Lerner

     


          I have a close friend whose greatest compliment - which he very infrequently bestows on anyone - is the appellation "a real dog man." 
          Over several years, I have come to understand that this endearing term means someone who loves dogs, working dogs, whatever kinds of dogs - regardless of breed or age. Someone who thinks, and more importantly, feels dogs, and has dogs in their blood. Whose idea of fun is training rain or shine, with the worst dog in the group, or the best. Who can be objective about his dogs, but remains deeply respectful to the innate wonder of each dog. Someone who gets tears in their eyes when they talk about the "greats" of yesteryear, not about the handlers, but about dogs - and not even their own. This term "a real dog man" most accurately describes Manfred Lerner of "v. Bayern" Dobermann Kennels. 

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    Na videu jsou záběry z obran dobrmanů: 

    Gero v.d. Weyermühle, Gero v.d. Mooreiche, Anouk v.d. Weyermühle, Branca v.d. Doberwache, Kleo v.d. Weyermühle, Asco v. Burgstätte, Arno v. Burgstätte, Jano v. Bayern, Ingo v. Bayern.

     

     

     

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    In 1966 the very famous V-litter was born (20.04.) Again we see the combination between Bordo & Cita. The most significant dogs were

    Verry, Vello and Vilja

    3 dogs you definitely will recognize in more or less any combination of today.

    Verry was not used as often as Vello, but has proved his importance to the breed in the Eastern Europe and Russia.

    Vello on the other hand, we see behind any important stud or female. He especially proved important to the

    Forell, Mühlenbirke & Wilden Markgraf kennels

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    Breeding History of Kennel Fürstenfeld

     

     

    article by Bitten Jönsson (Jotunheim kennel, Denmark)

    based on research made possible though various breeding
    records and by ourselves.

     

    It is actually amazing to see, what the breeders have achieved in a period of 100 years. Going back into the history of how the Dobermann became the Dobermann breed. One discovers that the Dobermann is the worlds largest cross-breeds of pure breeds of today. Some of the dogs which we know that are represented within the Dobermann breed are:

    Mastiff, Rottweiler, German Pinscher, German Dogge, German Shepherd, Manchester Terrier, Gordon Setter, Weimeraner, Greyhound

    Some of these dogs, have had minor or major influence on the breed of our magnificent, noble Dobermann of today. One can only say, that the breeders of that time, have had the feeling, knowledge and the ability to select the correct dogs for future breedings.
    Throughout time there have been, and still are, many distinguished breeders, among these Herman Palmer, the founder of Kennel Fürstenfeld

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