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10. 1. 2011

 Štěňátka - máme nakryto!!

přijímáme záznam na štěňátka ze spojení

Dafné Gumby x Floyd von Utgard

 Rodokmen Floyda: http://www.working-dog.eu/dogs-details/73478/Floyd%20von%20Utgard/

 ve dnech 6. a 8. ledna jsme byli na krytí Dafné psem Floyd v. Utgard.  ( chst. v. Aurachgrund- viz oblíbené)

Floyd je středně velký pes ( 69,5 cm naměřeno přímo přede mnou) s mohutnou kostrou a velmi hezkou hlavou. Je to pes s milou povahou a velkým temperamentem. Předpokládám, že ve spojení s Daf by měli být jejich potomci silní a velmi temperamentní psi s pěkným exteriérem.

Floyd je synem velmi kvalitného psa Granit v. Aurachgrund, který je rovněž otcem takového psa jako je Lennox v. Aurachgrund, zárověň je strýcem vrhu O v. Aurachgrund, kteří se úspěšně zúčastňují vrcholových závodů jak v německu tak mistrovství světa dobrmanů. Tento pes je dalším úspěšným pokračováním psů z chst. v. Bayer. ( viz náš vrh H - Dafne a Kravallo)

Matkou Floyda je Maryluo vom Strundertal, která je dcerou vynikajícího psa Aaron von der Hageleite, kterého taktéž najdeme v rodokmenu vynikajícíh psů zejména v chs. v. Ferenberg.

Předpokládaný porod štěňátek je na začátku března 2011.

Koeficient příbuznosti je podle DVIN 3,095 viz odkaz:

http://www.dobermannpedigrees.nl/modules/pedigree/coi.php?s=116280&d=215651&dogid=&detail=1

 V příloze je pár fotek,  které pořídla v sobotu Radka Spudilová. Tímto vyjadřujeme ještě jednou dík Radkce za pěkné fotky.

Výsledky Floyda v. Utgard z USA

 

Veterinary Cardiac Genetics Laboratory PO Box 2310, Pullman, WA 99165-2310 509-335-6038 • FAX: 509-335-6038 • vcgl@vetmed.wsu.edu EVALUATION FOR THE CANINE DILATED CARDIOMYOPATHY MUTATION

 

Dilated Cardiomyopathy Mutation (DCM) is a form of heart disease in the Doberman Pinscher dog. It is inherited and our laboratory has identified a mutation responsible for the gene in some Doberman Pinscher. However, it should be noted that in human beings with the same disease, there are many different genetic mutations which can cause this disease. We do not yet know if this is the only mutation in the Doberman Pinscher or if there will be many different mutations. Please keep in mind that we are continually learning about this disease and recommendations will be altered as we obtain more information.

 

Currently our interpretation of the test is:

 

Negative results:

 

The absence of the mutation in this dog, DOES NOT mean that it will never develop the disease. It means that it does not have the only known mutation that can cause the disease in the dog at this time.

 

Positive Results:

 

Dogs that are positive for the test will not necessarily develop significant heart disease and die from the disease. Some dogs will develop a very mild form of the disease and will live quite comfortably, some may need treatment.

 

Importantly, breeding decisions should be made carefully. At this time we have do not yet know what percentage of Doberman Pinscher will be positive for the mutation. However, removal of a significant number of dogs from the breeding population could be very bad for the Doberman Pinscher breed. Remember that dogs that carry this mutation also carry other important good genes that we do not want to lose from the breed.

 

Positive Heterozygous (1 copy of the mutated gene and 1 copy of a normal gene) Dogs that are positive heterozygous should be carefully evaluated for signs of disease (Holter monitor and an echocardiogram). If abnormalities are detected, possible treatment options should be discussed with your veterinarian. Adult dogs that do not show signs of disease and that have other positive attributes could be bred to mutation negative dogs. Puppies may be screened for the mutation and over a few generations, mutation negative puppies may be selected to replace the mutation positive parent and gradually decrease the number of mutation positive dogs in the population.

 

Positive Homozygous (2 copies of the mutated gene). We recommend not breeding the homozygous dogs. Dogs that are homozygous for the mutation appear to have more significant disease and will certainly pass on the mutation.

 

Date: 2/28/2011 Owner Name: Strobel Sibylle

 

Dog ID: 1788 Dog’s Name: Nancy vom Aurachgrund

 

AKC Number: DZB119901

 

Test result for the DNA submitted for the above dog is: Negative

 

Result Based on the following sample(s) submitted for this dog: 2 Cytology Swabs

 

Kathryn M. Meurs, DVM, PhD (meurs@vetmed.wsu.edu)

 

Professor, Richard L. Ott Chair of Small Animal Medicine and Research

 

Washington State University- College of Veterinary MedicineVeterinary Cardiac Genetics Laboratory PO Box 2310, Pullman, WA 99165-2310 509-335-6038 • FAX: 509-335-6038 • vcgl@vetmed.wsu.edu

 

EVALUATION FOR THE CANINE DILATED CARDIOMYOPATHY MUTATION

 

Dilated Cardiomyopathy Mutation (DCM) is a form of heart disease in the Doberman Pinscher dog. It is inherited and our laboratory has identified a mutation responsible for the gene in some Doberman Pinscher. However, it should be noted that in human beings with the same disease, there are many different genetic mutations which can cause this disease. We do not yet know if this is the only mutation in the Doberman Pinscher or if there will be many different mutations. Please keep in mind that we are continually learning about this disease and recommendations will be altered as we obtain more information.

 

Currently our interpretation of the test is:

 

Negative results:

 

The absence of the mutation in this dog, DOES NOT mean that it will never develop the disease. It means that it does not have the only known mutation that can cause the disease in the dog at this time.

 

Positive Results:

 

Dogs that are positive for the test will not necessarily develop significant heart disease and die from the disease. Some dogs will develop a very mild form of the disease and will live quite comfortably, some may need treatment.

 

Importantly, breeding decisions should be made carefully. At this time we have do not yet know what percentage of Doberman Pinscher will be positive for the mutation. However, removal of a significant number of dogs from the breeding population could be very bad for the Doberman Pinscher breed. Remember that dogs that carry this mutation also carry other important good genes that we do not want to lose from the breed.

 

Positive Heterozygous (1 copy of the mutated gene and 1 copy of a normal gene) Dogs that are positive heterozygous should be carefully evaluated for signs of disease (Holter monitor and an echocardiogram). If abnormalities are detected, possible treatment options should be discussed with your veterinarian. Adult dogs that do not show signs of disease and that have other positive attributes could be bred to mutation negative dogs. Puppies may be screened for the mutation and over a few generations, mutation negative puppies may be selected to replace the mutation positive parent and gradually decrease the number of mutation positive dogs in the population.

 

Positive Homozygous (2 copies of the mutated gene). We recommend not breeding the homozygous dogs. Dogs that are homozygous for the mutation appear to have more significant disease and will certainly pass on the mutation.

 

Date: 2/28/2011 Owner Name: Strobel Sibylle

 

Dog ID: 1789 Dog’s Name: Martha von der Krillenburg

 

AKC Number: DZB118424

 

Test result for the DNA submitted for the above dog is: Negative

 

Result Based on the following sample(s) submitted for this dog: 2 Cytology Swabs

 

Kathryn M. Meurs, DVM, PhD (meurs@vetmed.wsu.edu)

 

Professor, Richard L. Ott Chair of Small Animal Medicine and Research

 

Washington State University- College of Veterinary MedicineVeterinary Cardiac Genetics Laboratory PO Box 2310, Pullman, WA 99165-2310 509-335-6038 • FAX: 509-335-6038 • vcgl@vetmed.wsu.edu

 

EVALUATION FOR THE CANINE DILATED CARDIOMYOPATHY MUTATION

 

Dilated Cardiomyopathy Mutation (DCM) is a form of heart disease in the Doberman Pinscher dog. It is inherited and our laboratory has identified a mutation responsible for the gene in some Doberman Pinscher. However, it should be noted that in human beings with the same disease, there are many different genetic mutations which can cause this disease. We do not yet know if this is the only mutation in the Doberman Pinscher or if there will be many different mutations. Please keep in mind that we are continually learning about this disease and recommendations will be altered as we obtain more information.

 

Currently our interpretation of the test is:

 

Negative results:

 

The absence of the mutation in this dog, DOES NOT mean that it will never develop the disease. It means that it does not have the only known mutation that can cause the disease in the dog at this time.

 

Positive Results:

 

Dogs that are positive for the test will not necessarily develop significant heart disease and die from the disease. Some dogs will develop a very mild form of the disease and will live quite comfortably, some may need treatment.

 

Importantly, breeding decisions should be made carefully. At this time we have do not yet know what percentage of Doberman Pinscher will be positive for the mutation. However, removal of a significant number of dogs from the breeding population could be very bad for the Doberman Pinscher breed. Remember that dogs that carry this mutation also carry other important good genes that we do not want to lose from the breed.

 

Positive Heterozygous (1 copy of the mutated gene and 1 copy of a normal gene) Dogs that are positive heterozygous should be carefully evaluated for signs of disease (Holter monitor and an echocardiogram). If abnormalities are detected, possible treatment options should be discussed with your veterinarian. Adult dogs that do not show signs of disease and that have other positive attributes could be bred to mutation negative dogs. Puppies may be screened for the mutation and over a few generations, mutation negative puppies may be selected to replace the mutation positive parent and gradually decrease the number of mutation positive dogs in the population.

 

Positive Homozygous (2 copies of the mutated gene). We recommend not breeding the homozygous dogs. Dogs that are homozygous for the mutation appear to have more significant disease and will certainly pass on the mutation.

 

Date: 2/28/2011 Owner Name: Strobel Sibylle

 

Dog ID: 1790 Dog’s Name: Alessandra Avasir

 

AKC Number: DZB125594

 

Test result for the DNA submitted for the above dog is: Negative

 

Result Based on the following sample(s) submitted for this dog: 2 Cytology Swabs

 

Kathryn M. Meurs, DVM, PhD (meurs@vetmed.wsu.edu)

 

Professor, Richard L. Ott Chair of Small Animal Medicine and Research

 

Washington State University- College of Veterinary MedicineVeterinary Cardiac Genetics Laboratory PO Box 2310, Pullman, WA 99165-2310 509-335-6038 • FAX: 509-335-6038 • vcgl@vetmed.wsu.edu

 

EVALUATION FOR THE CANINE DILATED CARDIOMYOPATHY MUTATION

 

Dilated Cardiomyopathy Mutation (DCM) is a form of heart disease in the Doberman Pinscher dog. It is inherited and our laboratory has identified a mutation responsible for the gene in some Doberman Pinscher. However, it should be noted that in human beings with the same disease, there are many different genetic mutations which can cause this disease. We do not yet know if this is the only mutation in the Doberman Pinscher or if there will be many different mutations. Please keep in mind that we are continually learning about this disease and recommendations will be altered as we obtain more information.

 

Currently our interpretation of the test is:

 

Negative results:

 

The absence of the mutation in this dog, DOES NOT mean that it will never develop the disease. It means that it does not have the only known mutation that can cause the disease in the dog at this time.

 

Positive Results:

 

Dogs that are positive for the test will not necessarily develop significant heart disease and die from the disease. Some dogs will develop a very mild form of the disease and will live quite comfortably, some may need treatment.

 

Importantly, breeding decisions should be made carefully. At this time we have do not yet know what percentage of Doberman Pinscher will be positive for the mutation. However, removal of a significant number of dogs from the breeding population could be very bad for the Doberman Pinscher breed. Remember that dogs that carry this mutation also carry other important good genes that we do not want to lose from the breed.

 

Positive Heterozygous (1 copy of the mutated gene and 1 copy of a normal gene) Dogs that are positive heterozygous should be carefully evaluated for signs of disease (Holter monitor and an echocardiogram). If abnormalities are detected, possible treatment options should be discussed with your veterinarian. Adult dogs that do not show signs of disease and that have other positive attributes could be bred to mutation negative dogs. Puppies may be screened for the mutation and over a few generations, mutation negative puppies may be selected to replace the mutation positive parent and gradually decrease the number of mutation positive dogs in the population.

 

Positive Homozygous (2 copies of the mutated gene). We recommend not breeding the homozygous dogs. Dogs that are homozygous for the mutation appear to have more significant disease and will certainly pass on the mutation.

 

Date: 2/28/2011 Owner Name: Strobel Sibylle

 

Dog ID: 1791 Dog’s Name: Raven vom Aurachgrund

 

AKC Number: DZB124012

 

Test result for the DNA submitted for the above dog is: Negative

 

Result Based on the following sample(s) submitted for this dog: 2 Cytology Swabs

 

Kathryn M. Meurs, DVM, PhD (meurs@vetmed.wsu.edu)

 

Professor, Richard L. Ott Chair of Small Animal Medicine and Research

 

Washington State University- College of Veterinary MedicineVeterinary Cardiac Genetics Laboratory PO Box 2310, Pullman, WA 99165-2310 509-335-6038 • FAX: 509-335-6038 • vcgl@vetmed.wsu.edu

 

EVALUATION FOR THE CANINE DILATED CARDIOMYOPATHY MUTATION

 

Dilated Cardiomyopathy Mutation (DCM) is a form of heart disease in the Doberman Pinscher dog. It is inherited and our laboratory has identified a mutation responsible for the gene in some Doberman Pinscher. However, it should be noted that in human beings with the same disease, there are many different genetic mutations which can cause this disease. We do not yet know if this is the only mutation in the Doberman Pinscher or if there will be many different mutations. Please keep in mind that we are continually learning about this disease and recommendations will be altered as we obtain more information.

 

Currently our interpretation of the test is:

 

Negative results:

 

The absence of the mutation in this dog, DOES NOT mean that it will never develop the disease. It means that it does not have the only known mutation that can cause the disease in the dog at this time.

 

Positive Results:

 

Dogs that are positive for the test will not necessarily develop significant heart disease and die from the disease. Some dogs will develop a very mild form of the disease and will live quite comfortably, some may need treatment.

 

Importantly, breeding decisions should be made carefully. At this time we have do not yet know what percentage of Doberman Pinscher will be positive for the mutation. However, removal of a significant number of dogs from the breeding population could be very bad for the Doberman Pinscher breed. Remember that dogs that carry this mutation also carry other important good genes that we do not want to lose from the breed.

 

Positive Heterozygous (1 copy of the mutated gene and 1 copy of a normal gene) Dogs that are positive heterozygous should be carefully evaluated for signs of disease (Holter monitor and an echocardiogram). If abnormalities are detected, possible treatment options should be discussed with your veterinarian. Adult dogs that do not show signs of disease and that have other positive attributes could be bred to mutation negative dogs. Puppies may be screened for the mutation and over a few generations, mutation negative puppies may be selected to replace the mutation positive parent and gradually decrease the number of mutation positive dogs in the population.

 

Positive Homozygous (2 copies of the mutated gene). We recommend not breeding the homozygous dogs. Dogs that are homozygous for the mutation appear to have more significant disease and will certainly pass on the mutation.

 

Date: 2/28/2011 Owner Name: Strobel Sibylle

 

Dog ID: 1792 Dog’s Name: Floyd von Utgard

 

AKC Number:

 

Test result for the DNA submitted for the above dog is: Negative

 

Result Based on the following sample(s) submitted for this dog: 2 Cytology Swabs

 

Kathryn M. Meurs, DVM, PhD (meurs@vetmed.wsu.edu)

 

Professor, Richard L. Ott Chair of Small Animal Medicine and Research

 

Washington State University- College of Veterinary Medicine– 2 – February 28, 2011

 

 

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(Miroslav Rebik, 7. 10. 2009 22:20)

dobrý den ,chtěl bych se Vas zeptat zda není ještě volná fena?Mám vážný zájem ,rad bych se věnoval výcviku,skladání zkoušek atd.,zkušenosti mám prosím dejte mi prosím Vás vědět na tel.číslo 774884867 zda je ještě volna...děkuji s pozdravem Miroslav Řebik ml.