Czechoslovakian Wolfdog Information & Dog Breed Facts

Collection of all the general dog breed info about Czechoslovakian Wolfdog so you can get to know the breed more.

Group Pastoral / Herding Dogs
Popularity Rank260
Reviews4
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Czechoslovakian Wolfdog dog profile picture
OriginCzech Republic flagCzech Republic
Other Names
What other names does the Czechoslovakian Wolfdog have?
Ceskoslovensky VlcakCzech WolfdogSlovak Wolfdog
Breed Type
What type of dog breed is it?
Cross Breed

Czechoslovakian Wolfdog Price and Availability

Price
How much does the Czechoslovakian Wolfdog puppy cost? What is the price range of this puppy? What is the average price of this dog in the United States? Is this puppy expensive? How much should I pay for it?
$800-$1500
If you choose to purchase the Czechoslovakian Wolfdog, you should know that the mentioned amount of money is an average of the collected data from breeders’ sites and puppy finder places. If you have a Czechoslovakian Wolfdog for sale, please advertise it on a reliable website to make sure the Czechoslovakian Wolfdog gets to a happy place.
Availability
How easy is it to get a Czechoslovakian Wolfdog?
Average: The Czechoslovakian Wolfdog is a commonly available dog breed. There is less risk of overbreeding compared to the very popular dogs.

Of course, they may be more popular in some countries, and inbreeding may occur, so be careful.

Czechoslovakian Wolfdog Size

Size
What size is this breed? How big is this dog?
Medium
Weight
How much does the Czechoslovakian Wolfdog weigh? Czechoslovakian Wolfdog weight:
Male: 54 pounds (26 kg), Female: 44 pounds (20 kg)
Average Weight
What is the average weight of the Czechoslovakian Wolfdog? Czechoslovakian Wolfdog average weight:
Male: 54 pounds (26 kg), Female: 44 pounds (20 kg)
Height
How tall is the Czechoslovakian Wolfdog? Czechoslovakian Wolfdog height:
Male: 26 inches (65 cm), Female: 24 inches (60 cm)
Average Height
What is the average height of this fido? Czechoslovakian Wolfdog average height:
Male: 26 inches (65 cm), Female: 24 inches (60 cm)

Czechoslovakian Wolfdog Grooming, Hair and Care

Coat / Hair Types
What type of coat does the Czechoslovakian Wolfdog have? What does this canine coat/fur look like?
Dense
Colors
What color is the breed's coat? What color is a proper Czechoslovakian Wolfdog's coat?
GrayYellowSilver
Grooming
How to groom the Czechoslovakian Wolfdog and how often?
Easy to groom: The Czechoslovakian Wolfdog doesn't require a lot of grooming. Seasonal flea treatment is needed, but cutting the dog's hair by a professional groomer isn't necessary.

Ears and eyes should be cleaned regularly to avoid infections. Czechoslovakian Wolfdog is a good choice if you don't have the time, skill, or money to take care of a high-maintenance dog.

Recommended for beginners.
Shedding Level
How much do Czechoslovakian Wolfdog dogs shed? How to control, reduce and prevent the shedding of the Ceskoslovensky Vlcak?
Czechoslovakian Wolfdogs shed moderately. It's a natural process of the hair growth cycle. Regular brushing reduces the amount of hair that sheds. It mostly depends on their health status and breed type.
Bath Time / Bathing Frequency
How often does the Czechoslovakian Wolfdog need a bath? How often should bathe this dog? Can I bathe my Czechoslovakian Wolfdog every day?
4-6 weeks
Average. Experts recommended at least every 4-6 weeks for this family pup. According to a study, 56% of pet parents don’t bathe their dogs as frequently as they should, and 60% use the sniff test when deciding when it’s bath time. Bathing your dog is beneficial to them in more ways than just one. It’s also a good time to look for unusual scratches, bumps, fleas, and other irregularities. When their hair is wet and flat against their body, these details are more visible.

Czechoslovakian Wolfdog Personality / Temperament

Temperament
What kind of personality does the Czechoslovakian Wolfdog have? What characteristics or traits does the breed have?
ActiveFearlessQuickCourageousLivelySociable
Intelligent Rank
How smart is the Czechoslovakian Wolfdog? Are they intelligent?
Average: It takes patience to teach this breed any tricks or commands, but the effort is worth it. They understand and remember new commands after an average of 25-40 repetitions.
Trainability
Are Czechoslovakian Wolfdog dogs easy to train? Do they go well on dog training?
Czechoslovakian Wolfdogs are quite easy to train. Sometimes they can be challenging, but if you're consistent in teaching new commands they will obey for sure.
Playfulness
How playful is this breed?
Average: Czechoslovakian Wolfdogs, like any other dog breed, like playing. Sometimes they bark in excitement for playing, but they are not the most playful dog breed.
Sensitivity Level
How sensitive are they? Czechoslovakian Wolfdog sensitivity:
Czechoslovakian Wolfdogs are less sensitive than other dog breeds. They aren't receptive to their owner's emotions and handle soft punishment quite well. They don't mind an always changing daily routine, a hectic household, young children, a noisy or office environment, and frequent guest visits.
Affection Level
How affectionate are they? Are they affectionate?
Average to High: Czechoslovakian Wolfdogs are highly affectionate dogs. They like being involved in the family's life. This breed isn't considered an aloof dog.
Social Needs
How much social interaction does the Ceskoslovensky Vlcak need? Czechoslovakian Wolfdog social needs:
Czechoslovakian Wolfdogs need a lot of social interaction. They desire to always be with someone or around people. This breed hates being left alone.
Barking
Do Czechoslovakian Wolfdog dogs bark a lot? Are they barkers/noisy? Why does my Ceskoslovensky Vlcak bark?
Low to Average: The Czechoslovakian Wolfdog rarely barks. This breed could be a good choice if you're looking for a quiet breed. They don't bark unless there is a good reason. Top reasons for barking: protection, alarm, fear, boredom, attention-seeking, greeting, separation anxiety, compulsive barking.
Watchdog Ability
Is Czechoslovakian Wolfdog good as a watchdog? Are they alert at night?
Czechoslovakian Wolfdogs are one of the best watchdogs. Their main job is to observe and they're very consistent in their effort. The best vocal cords and sense of hearing belong to them. Usually, they're very territorial and protective about their property, so the Czechoslovakian Wolfdog dogs will alert you if they sense something different.
Guarding Behavior / Territorial
Do Czechoslovakian Wolfdog dogs have an aggressive behavior to protect their home/house/territory? Do they have guarding instincts?
Czechoslovakian Wolfdogs are extremely protective guard dogs. This breed doesn't hesitate to protect its territory so the Czechoslovakian Wolfdog can be a good choice if you want an excellent guard dog. Keep calm and the Czechoslovakian Wolfdog will take care of unwanted people or animals.
Biting Potential
Do Czechoslovakian Wolfdog bite humans? How likely are you to get bitten from the Ceskoslovensky Vlcak? What are the odds of getting bitten by a Czechoslovakian Wolfdog? Why do dog bites happen?

Low 🔽

The Czechoslovakian Wolfdog has a low chance of biting somebody. Top reasons for dog bite: protection, pain, excitement, herding instinct, being provoked. (Data based on the available online bite statistics.)
Bite Force
Does the Czechoslovakian Wolfdog has a hard bite?

Between 200 and 400 PSI

Czechoslovakian Wolfdog bite force: Ordinary. Average dogs have a bite force between 200 and 400 PSI. The Czechoslovakian Wolfdog, and many others, have a fearsome presence because they have significant jaw strength, so it is important not to anger the dog and have it around strangers until it is fully trained. However, they are usually quite calm and good companions, they work well in families and are easy to care for.
Mouthiness
How much mouthing/nipping/play biting does the Czechoslovakian Wolfdog do?
Czechoslovakian Wolfdogs have an average tendency to nip, chew, play-bite, or herd people. It's a common habit during puppyhood, not aggressive behavior. These "bites" don't hurt, but Czechoslovakian Wolfdogs need to be taught for a good attitude.
Impulse to Wander or Roam
How likely is the Czechoslovakian Wolfdog to run away? Does this breed explore or wander a lot? Does Czechoslovakian Wolfdog roam?
Czechoslovakian Wolfdogs have average wanderlust potential. Sometimes they like to explore the world and they might escape once or twice, but usually, they prefer staying safely at home. Safer to teach them how to get back to you on command.
Prey Drive
Do this canine have a strong prey drive? Does Czechoslovakian Wolfdog have high prey drive?
Czechoslovakian Wolfdogs have a higher impulse to chase and catch something than other dog breeds. Cats or any other small animals might be in danger. It's a natural instinct, doesn't necessarily mean that Czechoslovakian Wolfdogs are aggressive. Better to keep this breed on a leash.
Apartment Friendly
Is Czechoslovakian Wolfdog good as an apartment dog? Can they live in a flat?
It is not recommended to keep the Czechoslovakian Wolfdog breed in the home. It does best in the garden, but if you do want to keep it indoors, it should be exercised thoroughly with long daily walks, so you can keep the Czechoslovakian Wolfdog indoors by introducing daily routines.
Adaptability
Are they adaptable and easy-going?
Average: Czechoslovakian Wolfdogs adapt to lifestyle changes and different living environments quite okay usually.
Tolerates Being Left Alone
Can you leave this breed home alone?
Czechoslovakian Wolfdogs tend to have separation anxiety when their owners left them alone at home because they bond very closely with them.

Czechoslovakian Wolfdog Good With

Stranger Friendly
Are they aggressive or friendly towards/with strangers? Czechoslovakian Wolfdog temperament with other people:
Czechoslovakian Wolfdogs are not the most stranger-friendly dogs.
Pet Friendly
Are they pet-friendly dogs? How well do Czechoslovakian Wolfdog dogs get along with other pets? Are Czechoslovakian Wolfdog dogs good with pets? What is this canine temperament with other pets?
Czechoslovakian Wolfdogs usually don’t get on well with other pets.
Child Friendly
Are Czechoslovakian Wolfdog dogs kid-friendly? Are they good with young children? Czechoslovakian Wolfdog temperament with children:
Czechoslovakian Wolfdogs are not the most kid-friendly dogs. If you have children, you may have to reconsider your choice of having a puppy from this breed.
Cat Friendly
How well do Czechoslovakian Wolfdog dogs get along with cats? Are they good with kittens? What is this fido's temperament with cats? Can they be good with cats?
Czechoslovakian Wolfdogs are not the most cat-friendly dogs.
Dog Friendly
Is Czechoslovakian Wolfdog good with other dogs? Are they dog-friendly dogs? How well do Czechoslovakian Wolfdog dogs get along with other dogs? What is this canine temperament with other dogs?
Czechoslovakian Wolfdogs are average friendly towards other dogs.
Good For First Time Owners
Is Czechoslovakian Wolfdog breed good for first-time owners? Do they make a good dog for novice owners?
Yes
Czechoslovakian Wolfdogs are good for novice owners, due to their easy-going personality.
Office Friendly
Are Czechoslovakian Wolfdogs good office dogs? Do Czechoslovakian Wolfdogs make good office friendly dogs? Can Czechoslovakian Wolfdogs be office dogs?
No
Czechoslovakian Wolfdog is not the best dog breed for office environment.
Senior Citizens Friendly
Are they senior citizens friendly dogs? How well do Czechoslovakian Wolfdog dogs get along with the elderly people? What is the Ceskoslovensky Vlcak temperament with senior people? Are Czechoslovakian Wolfdog dogs good for elderly owners?
Czechoslovakian Wolfdogs are not the best breed for elderly people.

Czechoslovakian Wolfdog Health

Health Issues
Is it a healthy or unhealthy breed? Do Czechoslovakian Wolfdog dogs have health problems or genetic diseases?
Czechoslovakian Wolfdogs tend to have more frequent health issues than other breeds. Regular vet check-ups are needed.
Health Problems
What genetic/health problems does the Czechoslovakian Wolfdog breed have? What are the health issues and concerns of the Czechoslovakian Wolfdog breed? Most common health risks of Czechoslovakian Wolfdog:
Elbow DysplasiaExocrine Pancreatic InsufficiencyHip DysplasiaLens LuxationObesityPituitary DwarfismSeizures
Veterinarian Visits
How often does the Czechoslovakian Wolfdog breed need to go to the vet? How often should you take your dog to the vet? How often should the Czechoslovakian Wolfdog see the vet?
Frequent
The Czechoslovakian Wolfdog should have a complete physical check-up at least once (but preferably twice) per year. If your dog shows any symptoms, call your veterinarian.
Life Expectancy
How long do Czechoslovakian Wolfdog dogs live? What is the average lifespan of this breed? How old can a Czechoslovakian Wolfdog be? What is the age limit of the Czechoslovakian Wolfdog? How many years can the oldest Czechoslovakian Wolfdog live?
11-15 years
The average lifespan of Czechoslovakian Wolfdog: 13 years
Hypoallergenic
Is the Czechoslovakian Wolfdog breed hypoallergenic?
No
Czechoslovakian Wolfdogs don't do well with allergy sufferers by causing allergic reaction. Some of the dog breeds are even considered to higher the possibility of an allergic response. Coat type isn't necessarily relevant, because most people are allergic to dander (flakes on the dog's skin) or saliva, not actually to dog hair.
Energy Level
How much energy does the Czechoslovakian Wolfdog have? What is the activity level of the Czechoslovakian Wolfdog?
Czechoslovakian Wolfdogs have a higher energy level than other dog breeds. If you want a dog for snuggling on the couch, this breed isn't the perfect choice for you.
Activity Requirement / Exercise Need
How much activity does this dog need? How much exercise do Czechoslovakian Wolfdog dogs require per day?
Czechoslovakian Wolfdogs need quite a lot of exercise. Daily walks should be on schedule. If you live an active life, this breed can be a good choice for you.
Sleeping Need
How much sleep does this fido need?
Czechoslovakian Wolfdogs are quite energetic dogs and they don't spend too much time with sleeping. If you live an active life, this breed can be a good choice for you.
Average daily food consumption
How much food does the Czechoslovakian Wolfdog need? How often should I feed my canine? What dog products should I buy?
3 to 5 cups of a high-quality dog food daily, divided into two meals.
Weight Gain Potential / Prone to Obesity
How easy to gain weight for this dog? Czechoslovakian Wolfdog risk for obesity:
Average: The Czechoslovakian Wolfdog has an average risk for obesity. Daily walks should be on schedule. To make your dog happy and fit, feed him with quality dry dog food and live an active life together. Try to find the happy medium between exercise and feeding. If you notice any weight gain, consult your veterinarian and make a diet plan. Reduce unhealthy food and snacks, and measure the Czechoslovakian Wolfdog's weight regularly.
Weather and Climate
Which weather condition is preferred by this dog? Can they tolerate hot or cold weather and climate?
Prefers average to cold weather conditions
The Czechoslovakian Wolfdog can adapt to well to cold weather conditions, some dogs even can be a good mountain dog.
Stinkiness
How stinky is this dog? Why does it smell bad and how to get rid of the smell?

Medium

The Czechoslovakian Wolfdog has an average chance of bad smell. Top reasons for dog stinkiness: infection of bad tooth/ear/skin folds, gas attacks.
Drooling Tendency
Does the Czechoslovakian Wolfdog drool?
The Czechoslovakian Wolfdog drools quite a lot, so if you dislike being covered by slobber spots on your clothes, you may want to choose another dog breed. Drooling is the unintentional saliva flowing outside of the mouth. It can be completely normal or a sign of a health problem. Certain dog breeds drool more than others, just like the Czechoslovakian Wolfdog. If you notice any change in your dog's drooling habit, you should contact a vet as soon as possible.

Czechoslovakian Wolfdog As a Working Dog

Service Dog
Are they good as service dogs? Can Czechoslovakian Wolfdog be a guide dog? Are they used as seeing-eye dogs?

Not really

This breed generally not used as a service dog. A service dog is a term used in the USA to refer to any type of assistance dog specifically trained to help people who have disabilities, such as visual impairment, hearing impairments, mental disorders, seizures, mobility impairment, and diabetes. Service dogs are protected under the ADA (Americans with Disabilities Act). Czechoslovakian Wolfdog is not the best breed for service purposes.
Therapy Dog
Are they good as therapy dogs? Can Czechoslovakian Wolfdog be a therapy dog? Are they good anxiety dogs? Can a Czechoslovakian Wolfdog be an emotional support animal?

Not really

This breed generally not used as a therapy dog. A therapy dog is a dog that might be trained to provide affection, comfort, and love to people in hospitals, retirement homes, nursing homes, schools, hospices, disaster areas, and to people with anxiety disorders or autism. Czechoslovakian Wolfdog is not the best breed for therapeutic purposes.
Detection Dog or Sniffer Dog
Are they good as detection dogs? Can Czechoslovakian Wolfdog be a sniffer dog?

Not really

They are not typically employed for this type of work, but there may be exceptional cases. A detection dog or sniffer dog is a dog that is trained to use its senses (mostly its smell) to detect substances such as explosives, illegal drugs, wildlife scat, currency, blood, and contraband electronics such as illicit mobile phones. Czechoslovakian Wolfdog is not the best breed for detection purposes.
Search and Rescue Dog (SAR)
Are they good as SAR dogs? Can Czechoslovakian Wolfdog be a search and rescue dog?

Not really

This dog breed is not typically used as a search and rescue dog. The use of dogs in search and rescue (SAR) is a valuable component in wilderness tracking, natural disasters, mass casualty events, and locating missing people. The Czechoslovakian Wolfdog is not the best breed for SAR purposes.
Boat and Sailor Dog
Are they good as boat dogs? Can Czechoslovakian Wolfdog be a boat dog?

Not really

Czechoslovakian Wolfdog breed usually doesn't like being on a boat.

Boat dogs were typically bred for their strength, stamina, and water resistance, as they were often required to perform tasks such as pulling in fishing nets, and jumping into the water to retrieve ropes or lines, or helping to move cargo.

Sailor dog is a type of dog that was bred to accompany sailors on their voyages. They were typically used for three purposes: as a working dog, a watchdog, and as a companion. A boat dog is a term used to describe a type of dog that was traditionally bred and used as a working dog on boats.

Cart Pulling or Drafting Dog
Are they good as cart pulling dogs? Can Czechoslovakian Wolfdog be a drafting dog?

Not really

A drafting dog or draft dog is a dog bred and used for cart pulling. Dogs bred for this work have strong builds and qualities that are needed, strength and determination. Czechoslovakian Wolfdog is not the best breed for drafting purposes.
Fighting Dog / Military Dog
Where Czechoslovakian Wolfdog dogs used as fighting / military dogs in history?

Not really

In history, this breed was not really used for combat dog.

Czechoslovakian Wolfdog Reproducibility

Gestation Length
How long does this dog's pregnancy last? How long does this dog pregnant? How long does it take to have puppies?

60-64 days

Reproductive cycle of the female Czechoslovakian Wolfdog: The first period called Proestrus lasts for about 9 days. During this time the females start to attract males. You can notice by swelling vulva and bloody discharge. The second part is the Estrus when the female is receptive for the male. It lasts for about 3 to 11 days. The sign of the proestrus part is the soft and enlarged vulva. The discharge decreases and lightens in color. The third part is the Diestrus. Normally, it occurs around day 14. In this period the female’s discharge changes for vivid red and coming to its end. The vulva returns to average, and she will no longer permit mating. The fourth part called the Anestrus. The time frame between heat periods normally lasts about six months.
Litter Frequency

Once a year.

More frequent breeding is not healthy. It is very important not to buy a dog from a puppy mill, where the needs of the pups and their mothers are ignored. It's an inhumane high-volume dog breeding facility, where puppies born several times a year.
Litter Size
How many puppies can the Czechoslovakian Wolfdog have? What is the average litter size of this fido?
4-8 puppies

Czechoslovakian Wolfdog Recognition

AKC Group
Is Czechoslovakian Wolfdog recognized by the American Kennel Club?
Not recognized by the American Kennel Club.
FCI Group
Is Czechoslovakian Wolfdog recognized by the Fédération Cynologique Internationale (FCI)?
Recognized by FCI in the Sheepdogs and Cattledogs (except Swiss Cattledogs) group, in the Sheepdogs section.
Breed Recognition
What kennel clubs and organizations recognize or register the Czechoslovakian Wolfdog breed?
American Canine RegistryAmerica's Pet RegistryDog Registry of America Inc.Federation Cynologique InternationaleFoundation Stock ServiceNorth American Purebred Registry, Inc.

Czechoslovakian Wolfdog Pros and Cons

Pros
  • Grooming: Easy to groom: The Czechoslovakian Wolfdog doesn't require a lot of grooming.
  • Watchdog Ability: Czechoslovakian Wolfdogs are one of the best watchdogs.
  • Good For First Time Owners: Czechoslovakian Wolfdogs are good for novice owners, due to their easy-going personality.
Cons
  • Health Issues: Czechoslovakian Wolfdogs tend to have more frequent health issues than other breeds.
  • Hypoallergenic: Czechoslovakian Wolfdogs don't do well with allergy sufferers by causing allergic reaction.
  • Apartment Friendly: It is not recommended to keep the Czechoslovakian Wolfdog breed in the home.
  • Drooling Tendency: The Czechoslovakian Wolfdog drools quite a lot, so if you dislike being covered by slobber spots on your clothes, you may want to choose another dog breed.
  • Tolerates Being Left Alone: Czechoslovakian Wolfdogs tend to have separation anxiety when their owners left them alone at home because they bond very closely with them.
  • Child Friendly: Czechoslovakian Wolfdogs are not the most kid-friendly dogs.
  • Cat Friendly: Czechoslovakian Wolfdogs are not the most cat-friendly dogs.
  • Office Friendly: Czechoslovakian Wolfdog is not the best dog breed for office environment.
  • Senior Citizens Friendly: Czechoslovakian Wolfdogs are not the best breed for elderly people.

Czechoslovakian Wolfdog History

More in known about the ancestry of the Czechoslovakian Wolfdog than most breeds because the dog was developed in the middle of the 20th century, and its initial development was part of a carefully recorded scientific experiment as the government became interested in the possibility of breeding dogs and wolves. At that time, it was not quite clear that the dog was descended from the wolf, with many scientists believing that the dog had actually domesticated from another animal such as a dhole, coyote, or one of the three species of jackal. Czechoslovakian scientists theorized that if the wolf and the dog were the same species, the dog was almost certainly descended from the wolf. In order to be considered the same species, two populations have to be able to freely interbreed and produce fertile offspring. There are many different species that can produce offspring, although these offspring are almost never fertile such as a mule (horse and donkey), or a liger (lion and tiger).

Moreover, these wolf-like dogs were developed in 1955 when Czech and Slovakian breeders Mr. Hartl and Mr. Rosik chose to combine a German Shepherd dog with a Carpathian wolf.

This was done by capturing and training four Carpathian wolves, who were named Argo, Brita, Lejdy, and Sarik, and crossing them with 40 or 50 German Shepherds. Male Carpathian wolves were crossed with female German Shepherds, and female Carpathian wolves were crossed with male German Shepherds. The offspring were then bred for ten years among themselves. The Czechoslovakian Wolfdog was born as a result. These wolf-dog hybrids exhibited a distinctive temperament and behavior. They were also considerably more wolf-like than dog-like in appearance, although that probably had to be more with the fact that the German Shepherd is one of the most wolf-like of all dogs in terms of appearance. Additionally, these dogs hardly barked and did not really respond to human training as quickly as modern dog breeds. The breed was known as Vlcak in Czech and Vlciak in Slovak.

Another main goal of this experiment was to combine the qualities of the wolf and dog into one breed. They wanted to create a pet that would have the trainability, pack mentality, and temperament of the popular German Shepherd, along with the endurance and strength of the Carpathian wolf. Originally, they were also developed for military usage as an attack dogs, but today these wolfdogs are used for tracking, search and rescue, hunting, obedience, agility, drafting, and herding. They are also significantly healthier than other dog breeds, suffering only occasionally from hip dysplasia and few other illnesses.

In 1982, the Czechoslovakian Kennel Club granted full recognition to the Czechoslovakian Wolfdog and named it a national breed. The breed was almost unknown outside of its homeland prior to the 1990s, but a few breed members had been shipped to neighboring communist countries like the Soviet Union and East Germany. During the Velvet Revolution in 1989, Czechoslovakia was liberated from communist tyranny. Furthermore, Czechoslovakia sought deeper relations with Western Europe, which piqued foreign interest and involvement in the breed. Due to disagreements over federalism, Slovakia and the Czech Republic peacefully split into two sovereign countries in 1993. When the Federation Cynologique Internationale gained full recognition to the Czechoslovakian Wolfdog as a member of the Herding Dog Group in 1998, the breed's international visibility skyrocketed.

A few Czechoslovakian Wolfdogs have been introduced into the United States since the late 1980s. Importation has risen considerably in the previous ten years, with more breed members arriving in the United States every year. The American Kennel Club enrolled the breed under the name Czechoslovakian Vlcak into its Foundation Stock Service in 2001, marking the first step toward full recognition in that organization. Not much later, in 2006, the United Kennel Club also granted full recognition to the breed as a member of the Herding Dog Group, under the official name Czechoslovakian Vlcak. Unlike most modern breeds, a significant number of Czechoslovakian Wolfdogs are still used as working dogs in the Czech Republic, Slovakia, and Italy.

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Czechoslovakian Wolfdog Comments, Reviews and Questions

  • Tez

    Jun 20, 2021, 2:56:20 PM:

    Wow, how incorrect can you be? Wonder where did you get information to this race. :D

  • Mary

    Dec 4, 2019, 8:15:03 PM:

    I am very confused by the part where it says the Czech wolfdog drools a lot... I know 3 from different breeders and none of them drool on me. I've never heard this before. I hate when dogs drool it's gross, but I've never noticed that on this breed.

  • Ben Dover

    Sep 26, 2019, 12:36:19 PM:

    very cool

  • billy bob

    Sep 19, 2019, 4:49:52 PM:

    they're cute.