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Posted: August 12, 2008
10:41 pm Eastern

© 2008 WorldNetDaily

DENVER – Authorities in Colorado have found a German shepherd at her master’s side in a remote area of the Pawnee National Grassland, six weeks after the man apparently committed suicide.

The dog, “Cash,” was found next to the body of Jake Baysinger, 25, a La Salle man who had been reported missing and suicidal on June 28, according to the Denver Post.

Officers from the Weld County sheriff’s office conducted an extensive search at the time with vehicles and airplanes but found nothing.
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Beauty, midnight, vision dies:
Let the winds of dawn that blow
Softly round your dreaming head
Such a day of sweetness show

Eye and knocking heart may bless,
Find your mortal world enough;
Noons of dryness see you fed
By the involuntary powers,
Nights of insult let you pass
Watched by every human love.
W.H. Auden

Atilla $25K

SECURITY-K9.COM


By BEZU at 2008-07-20

Precisely because of the spirit and energy demanded on the schutzhund field, obedience is arguably the most difficult of the three phases of the sport. In addition, every season the obedience phase becomes increasingly important in deciding the outcome of competition. For the last few years, the major trials in both the U.S. and Germany have been won and lost in obedience.

Because many of the dogs in the top ranks of competition are nearly perfect in tracking and protection-scoring 98s and 100s-and are therefore basically equal in these phases, now it is heeling, retrieving or jumping that championships are decided.

Why? What is the difference?

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By George Markos

United States Boxer Association

Part One:

Do we need to work our Boxers differently than the German Shepherd Dog?

This is by far the most common question I have been asked over the years. It is also the number one question I have asked knowledgeable Boxer trainers in Germany and Europe.

This can be a very perplexing situation for the Boxer handler, especially when you are depending on the existing working dog community in the United States for guidance. As I look into the past, and remember working with excellent helpers that were mainly familiar with German Shepherd Dogs (GSDs), my dogs did not live up to their maximum potentials because they, the helpers, lacked the understanding of the differences in temperament between the breeds.

Plus, in many cases, they just wanted to “play it safe”, which is still a good way, especially with GSDs.

A good helper can “read” a dog, but only within the parameters of their personal experience.

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Q’s schH 2

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