Czechoslovakian Wolfdog Breeders with Puppies for Sale

Czechoslovakian Wolfdog Breed Information

Breed Group: Foundation Stock Service
Czechoslovakian Wolfdog

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Characteristics
Size:
Grooming Needs:
Exercise Needs:
Good With Dogs:
Watchdog Ability:

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Weight
Male: 54; Female: 44 lbs
Height
Male: 26; Female: 24 inches
Color(s)
Gray, Silver-Gray, Yellow-Gray
Overview
A relatively new breed, the Czechoslovakian Wolfdog was developed by the crossing of a German Shepherd Dog with a Carpathian Wolf. Originally used for military duty, this breed is now used as a reliable guard and defense dog. Czechoslovakian Wolfdog's are considered to be quite rare.
Character
The Czechoslovakian Wolfdog's appearance is that of a wolf. The Czechoslovakian Wolfdog is powerful, agile, and built for speed. They exhibit grace, ferocity, and are absolutely fearless and courageous.
Temperament
The Czechoslovakian Wolfdog is not recommended for first time dowg owners, homes with children, or homes with other pets. They are highly protective of their home and territory. The Czechoslovakian Wolfdog breed is independent, active, and lively. They typically form a close attachment and are tremendously devoted to their owner.
Care
Special attention should be given to the coat during heavy-shedding. Bathing is rarely required as the coat is relatively self-cleaning. Due to the rarity of this breed there are no known health issues. The Czechoslovakian Wolfdog breed does best in colder climates.
Coat
The Czechoslovakian Wolfdog breed has a double coat that blends into a thick, straight, close lying coat. This breed sheds heavily twice a year.
Training
Intense ongoing socialization and obedience training is an absolute must. The Czechoslovakian Wolfdog requires short and varied sessions to prevent boredom. It is imperative that training be done with respect, firmness, fairness, patience, and consistency.
Activity
The Czechoslovakian Wolfdog breed is not recommended for apartment or city living. The Czechoslovakian Wolfdog requires a lot of exercise and does best in a rural setting with room to roam and a family property to guard.
Ownership
Help reduce the number of Czechoslovakian Wolfdog puppies in shelters by doing your due diligence. Many puppies are often purchased with little or no knowledge of what goes into parenting one. Uneducated decisions often leave the puppy in need of adoption and in the care of rescue groups. Bringing home a puppy into your family has many benefits but we first implore you to educate yourself. An informed decision will take into account the characteristics of the breed, your lifestyle, expected veterinary care, the demands and limitations of owning one, their activity requirements and levels of companionship required.
Characteristics
Size:
Grooming Needs:
Exercise Needs:
Good With Dogs:
Watchdog Ability:

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About Czechoslovakian Wolfdogs

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Anonymous asked:

2/18/2015 7:41:13 PM

2/18/2015 7:41:13 PM

Are Czechoslovakian Wolfdog's stubborn when it comes to training? Would they get along with big animals like say a horse? Are they really loyal as some people say? If a friend of mine came over would they growl or hide? Thank you

1 Comment

Anonymous

The Czechoslovakian Wolfdog is very pleasing to the one they have bonded too, so they do well with training. But training must start early and be firm, but fair. Clicker training and positive reinforcement training work really well with this breed. The Czechoslovakian Wolfdog could do fine around horses as they as they were socialized to them at an early age, but if not, then the horse may encourage the dog's natural prey-drive. The Czechoslovakian Wolfdog is quite loyal and very protective of it's owner and property, so yes, he/she would growl and/or protect you and their property from people coming onto your property. However, with proper training, your dog should be able to distinguish between friend and foe.
2/19/2015 11:50:06 AM

Anonymous asked:

1/25/2015 4:54:32 PM

1/25/2015 4:54:32 PM

Czechoslovakian Wolfdog So, I've been doing some research and know that it'd be beneficial for me to wait a while to get a Czechoslovakian Wolfdog (plus getting one that's young and putting it through socialization & obedience training), but should I also try observing this breed in person before making any final decisions?

1 Comment

Anonymous

No matter the breed of dog, you should ALWAYS meet at least one, if not, three before committing to the breed itself. The Czechoslovakian Wolfdog is not for the first time owner and is a dog that needs a specific type of owner. They must understand that this is not going to be a "dog park dog", where they can take their dog anywhere without ever having an issue or confrontation or anything of the sort. It is not a Labrador Retriever, or a Yorkshire Terrier; the Czechoslovakian Wolfdog needs a specific owner with a specific lifestyle to thrive and be happy.
1/26/2015 8:51:56 AM

Anonymous asked:

1/16/2015 11:34:40 AM

1/16/2015 11:34:40 AM

Cost of Czechoslovakian Wolfdog How much are do Czechoslovakian Wolfdogs cost? I'm really looking to buy czechoslovakian wolfdog but I can't seem to find out how much they are

1 Comment

Anonymous

The average cost of a Czechoslovakian Wolfdog puppy from a reputable and qualified breeder is $1500.00 - $2250.00 per pup. It all depends on the breeder, the linage of the pups and the area in which the breeder is.
1/16/2015 5:38:24 PM

Anonymous asked:

1/15/2015 6:28:18 AM

1/15/2015 6:28:18 AM

If we were to get a Czechoslovakian Wolfdog as a puppy and trained it to not attack other dogs and it grew up with the other dogs, would they still have the need to attack the other dogs?

1 Comment

Anonymous

The Czechoslovakian Wolfdog is not a crazed killer, or dog attacker. Prey Drive is the drive that makes the dog want to chase anything that runs quickly or makes high pitched noises. A normal prey drive will make the dog want to chase, but a dog whom chases other animals such as other dogs and acts aggressively when they catch up with the dog or small animal has aggression issues, not because of the breed. Socialization is key to teach your pup what is acceptable to play with and what is not, as well as how hard to play with it. Enroll your pup in Positive Reinforcement Puppy Classes and basic obedience when he/she is old enough to help you get on the right track.
1/15/2015 10:50:00 AM

Anonymous asked:

1/10/2015 5:42:01 PM

1/10/2015 5:42:01 PM

Czechoslovakian Wolfdog I live in the USA and I have been researching the Czechoslovakian Wolfdog breed for awhile now.. and im ready to get a puppy.. but I can not find out if they are allowed to be owned in Washington state or if there is any limitations. Can someone help me out?

1 Comment

Anonymous

You must contact your local city by-law officer, animal control and city center. They will be able to give you a list of pets and if they do have a breed ban or breed restrictions they can give you that information as well.
1/11/2015 7:03:50 PM

Anonymous asked:

1/10/2015 1:10:40 AM

1/10/2015 1:10:40 AM

After reading some of the comments compared to the research I have done I am a little confused now so I need help with an answer to this question. Would the Czechoslovakian wolfdog be good as a search and rescue working dog or not as I live in the UK and near to the lakes district and want a good and intelligent breed as a search and rescue companion and hard worker? I have experience with military working dogs as I used to be in the armed forces so training will be done in a correct and safe manner I just want to know if they would be a good breed to be in the search and rescue service.

1 Comment

Anonymous

The Czechoslovakian wolfdog is a hard working breed of dog, they are hearty and very loyal. In that aspect, the dog should do just fine as a search and rescue dog. However, a search and rescue dog needs to one, want to do the job and two, want to find the people/things it is searching for. Since the Czechoslovakian wolfdog is a breed of dog that is wary of strangers, there could be a problem with getting your dog to want to find a person. But, every dog is different, so if you find a pup that is quite social with strangers, you may have a good match for you.
1/10/2015 10:31:26 AM

Anonymous asked:

12/28/2014 8:35:23 PM

12/28/2014 8:35:23 PM

Czechoslovakian Wolfdog Would the Czechoslovakian Wolfdog be good with the children I watch?

1 Comment

Anonymous

The Czechoslovakian Wolfdog has a high prey drive. Which means that they are prone to chase anything that runs, moves quickly, or makes loud noises such as....children. All interactions between any dog and child should be supervised at all times, but with the Czechoslovakian Wolfdog, precautions need to be taken more seriously. The Czechoslovakian Wolfdog is not for the 'first time owner', they are a breed that needs understanding of their specific traits. If you have young children and especially if those children are not your own, the Czechoslovakian Wolfdog is probably not the breed for you.
12/29/2014 2:07:53 PM

Anonymous asked:

12/25/2014 6:56:41 PM

12/25/2014 6:56:41 PM

Czechoslovakian Wolfdog I currently have a 6 yr old bichon frise and was wondering if having a Czechoslovakian wolfdog pup would work out...would my dog and the pup get along or will there be problems

1 Comment

Anonymous

The Czechoslovakian Wolfdog is not a dog for a first time owner or for an owner whom does not have experience in dogs with high prey drive and such strength. The Czechoslovakian Wolfdog is normally good with dogs their size or large, but small dogs can enact their prey drive, even as puppies. I would be cautious if you are considering getting a Czechoslovakian Wolfdog since you have a small breed dog already. It can be done, but supervision is a must and a crate and rotate system may have to be put in, so that you can make sure your Bichon Frise is safe at all times.
12/27/2014 4:02:18 PM

Anonymous asked:

7/27/2014 12:30:04 AM

7/27/2014 12:30:04 AM

How much will a Czechoslovakian Wolfdog puppy cost?? I'm aware the Czechoslovakian Wolfdog breed is very beautiful and wolf like and I'm a fan of wolves and I was wondering how much will it cost for a pure breed puppy

1 Comment

Anonymous

The Czechoslovakian Wolfdog is a beautiful dog yes, but they are not for everyone. Please do your research on the breed and understand that they need a special home. But for your question, the average price for a Czechoslovakian Wolfdog from a reputable and qualified breeder is $1800.00 - $2000.00 per puppy. Some more depending on the breeder.
7/28/2014 9:01:24 AM

Anonymous asked:

4/14/2014 5:55:33 PM

4/14/2014 5:55:33 PM

I'm a horse trainer and am at the barn a lot, do horses and Czechoslovakian Wolfdog get along I train horses and have to be at the barn almost everyday. I see a lot of other riders bring their dogs and let them run through all the fields and exercise while they ride. Would it be safe to bring a wolfdog around horses if they grew up around them?

1 Comment

Anonymous

Yes, they do with animals they are raised with and as well as family it has been raised with. Though be careful when the dog meets strange animals be sure to let the dog get comfortable with it.
4/19/2014 4:46:15 PM

Anonymous asked:

2/15/2013 4:15:17 PM

2/15/2013 4:15:17 PM

Can Czechoslovakian Wolfdog dogs be trusted? Will they turn on their owners?

2 Comments

Anonymous

No, Czechoslovakian Wolfdog dogs are dogs not wolves. Remember the saying more bark than bite. They are very protective dogs they will attack people but only if told to.
5/6/2013 6:06:40 PM

Anonymous

The Czechoslovakian Wolfdog (or Vlciak) is extremely loyal towards it's owners. The bond formed within a positive, supportive relationship will ensure that the dog will never 'turn on' it's owners.
7/23/2013 7:56:08 AM

Anonymous asked:

7/14/2012 2:47:59 PM

7/14/2012 2:47:59 PM

I am 16 Im in love with wolves and wolf dogs. Should I get a wolfdog when it is just born or... I am 16 Im in love with wolves and wolf dogs. Should I get a wolfdog when it is just born or wait a little bit?

2 Comments

Anonymous

Technically you can't take a puppy away from it's mother when it is just born. So to that I would say no. But, I would buy one as a pup. Normally you buy them at around 6 weeks old, or older.
8/17/2012 11:45:59 PM

Anonymous

It takes more than being in love with wolves and wolfdogs to be able to raise and live with one. Asking this question shows that you have not really done your homework into the breed - essential if you ever hope to provide a forever home for one of these dogs.
7/23/2013 8:00:29 AM

Anonymous asked:

2/29/2012 7:56:40 PM

2/29/2012 7:56:40 PM

Can someone please help me with a slovak wolfdog? I am very concerned about them with small... Can someone please help me with a slovak wolfdog? I am very concerned about them with small children and other dogs. Will they be good with them since they are half wolf and would they protect me if I was being attacked and could I take them hunting with me?

2 Comments

Anonymous

Slovak wolfdogs tend to be good growing up with dogs because of their strong pack instinct. They can be aggressive with a neighbors dog, it is important to socialize them young. They are protective of their families. They can follow any trail no matter the condition. They don't make very good watch dogs, they usually do not bark since it is usually unnatural to them. They will howl. These dogs need a strong owner -alpha-. They need a lot of exersize. They have to be heeled when walked and make sure they walk behind you. They can be stubborn dogs to train and training has to start young. They are smart dogs but will begin to ignore you if it becomes constant and irritating.
7/7/2012 3:47:16 PM

Anonymous

They aren't really half wolf, they just have the wolf appearence. They are dogs. If you get one as a pup and have it around children and work with it at a young age, it will be fine. But you must work with the animal. If you don't expose it to other dogs and children at a young age it most likely will not behave well when put in those situations. Hope this helped.
8/17/2012 11:48:50 PM

Anonymous asked:

2/17/2012 10:00:56 AM

2/17/2012 10:00:56 AM

Is a Czechoslovakian Wolfdog good with its own breed of dogs?

1 Comment

Anonymous

The Czechoslovakian Wolfdog is more of a 'single' dog breed, meaning that they prefer the attention and affection of humans then other dogs. But none-the-less, every dog is different and they can live together no problem if they are raised to be used to having other dogs around.
7/10/2014 9:59:06 AM

Anonymous asked:

9/29/2011 7:49:31 AM

9/29/2011 7:49:31 AM

I live in ny the suburbs and have a good sized yard. I own a beagle and a cat who is barely ever... I live in ny the suburbs and have a good sized yard. I own a beagle and a cat who is barely ever seen, I love animals and want a Czechoslovakian Wolfdog - is it a good idea?

4 Comments

Anonymous

since these wolfdogs are ferocious your beagle might be sort of a problem
12/7/2011 7:45:57 PM

Anonymous

I introduced my Czechoslovakian Wolfdog as a puppy to my 2 older dogs and all was well. However, we have about 1/3 acre and it seems barely enough. These dogs are high energy and need room to run.
12/18/2011 9:02:04 PM

Anonymous

Check out more websites. Do lots of research on the Czechoslovakian Wolfdog breed and talk to your local animal shelter and find someone who specializes in them.
7/7/2012 3:48:29 PM

Anonymous

Properly introduced and socialised, the Czechoslovakian Wolfdog can be great with all sizes of dog (just don't leave them unsupervised as they don't understand their own strength!) and even cats. They are NOT ferocious as stated by another poster and, even if undersocialised, will tend to back away from confrontation rather than instigate it. Socialisation and adequate exercise are vital to raising a contented vlciak. An enclosed yard is fine for outside relaxation, but the mind and body of this dog require a lot more input from the humans than just turning out into a yard to 'play'. Hiking, training, swimming, learning tracking or obedience, bikejoring etc are all fun things to do together that will ensure your dog is contented.
7/23/2013 8:07:39 AM

Anonymous asked:

5/16/2011 5:45:49 PM

5/16/2011 5:45:49 PM

I live in arizona, do you think a Czechoslovakian Wolfdog would do fine here ? ? ? ?

1 Comment

Anonymous

They have very, very think coats, like an Alaskan Malamute, but even thicker. It might be fine, but they grow winter coat and they are snow dogs. On the other hand, they have been known not to grow their winter coats if the climate is particularly warm, and even Alaskan Malamutes can do fine in hot climates.
5/10/2014 2:50:52 PM

Anonymous asked:

5/4/2011 11:44:56 AM

5/4/2011 11:44:56 AM

Hi, Would the Czechoslovakian Wolfdog be considered a good dog to take and learn hunting with?... Hi, Would the Czechoslovakian Wolfdog be considered a good dog to take and learn hunting with? Since it is part wolf I would imagine it is quite a good hunter but will it listen when told in the field?

2 Comments

Anonymous

It is not part wolf. It simply has the wolf appearance. I don't think it would make a very good hunting dog. Try a labrador, german shorthair pointer, or some other hunting dog.
8/17/2012 11:50:44 PM

Anonymous

Ignore the above, he is HIGHLY incorrect. The wolfdog IS part wolf, (the above has no knowledge) and they are EXTREMELY powerful and loyal, they fear nothing and they will hunt anything, they are extremely obedient.
7/1/2014 1:12:20 PM

Anonymous asked:

1/3/2011 12:42:30 AM

1/3/2011 12:42:30 AM

I am 13 and love the Czechoslovakian Wolfdog to deah haha my friend has one in a different... I am 13 and love the Czechoslovakian Wolfdog to deah haha my friend has one in a different country though I live in australia do you think the climate here would be ok for one of these types of dogs?

6 Comments

Anonymous

If you take your Czechoslovakian Wolfdog to the groomers and brush it often it will probably do fine. Also it may shed a bit more
1/10/2011 7:17:47 PM

Anonymous

You SHOULD NOT get the Czechoslovakian wolfdog. It is part wolf and probably isn't the best dog for you. Wolfdogs would be fine in that climate but i would recommend getting a Siberian husky they look A LOT like a wolf with almost the same temperment!
1/30/2011 7:12:16 AM

Anonymous

The climate it's not to good for, hate hot temperature, and you are too young for the Czechoslovakian Wolfdog, can be dangerous for you, it's difficult everytime, he tests you often, destroy everything at home and the garden, when he show you his teeth you need to be strong for he know it's you the chef, etc... The husky can be very very better for you.
6/11/2011 3:27:39 AM

Anonymous

if a husky also has almost all the same temperments as a wolf than a wolfdog should be fine. experts say its not good for first time dog owners, they didnt say anything about how old you have to be.in that area however, you would always need water for it and brush it often.
2/20/2012 5:52:18 PM

Anonymous

Czechoslovakian wolf dogs are Not part wolf! They are a breed of dog that was developed by cross breeding German Shepherds and Carpathian wolves back in the 1950's. They haven't been breed back to wolves since the development of the breed 60 some years ago! You are Not getting a Hybrid, it's a dog that just has a more recent wolf ancestor. Same goes for Saarloos wolfhounds.
10/20/2012 4:20:42 PM

Anonymous

A Czechoslovakian Wolfdog would be perfect for you as long as you get it groomed. And most people forget that they are loyal dogs and they love kids.
6/27/2013 4:55:50 PM

Anonymous asked:

12/1/2010 1:30:22 PM

12/1/2010 1:30:22 PM

My family and i are looking into the Czechoslovakian Wolfdog breed and were wondering if they... My family and i are looking into the Czechoslovakian Wolfdog breed and were wondering if they are good with small children?

2 Comments

Anonymous

My father aquired a Czechoslovakian Wolfdog when I was a young child and of all the dogs I have had since he still remains supreme in my memory. Because of his large size he would sometimes play rough but would also be very protective, loyal and guard reservely against threats. He would love to run and would set out for "patrols" at night and needed a large range to excercize his curiousity. Treat them right be patient and exercize them and you wont find a better dog.
12/20/2010 9:47:11 PM

Anonymous

The Czechoslovakian Wolfdog loves kids, the only problem it's they want to play and jump to much, they are very strong, and sometimes it's like a big stone arrive on you, they love bite very hard too, I have this dog and I have 3 kids I live in France and many people have kids with no problems.
6/11/2011 3:16:11 AM

Anonymous asked:

11/16/2010 9:53:17 AM

11/16/2010 9:53:17 AM

Are Czechoslovakian Wolfdog breeds good with other dogs and even cats? I plan on getting this... Are Czechoslovakian Wolfdog breeds good with other dogs and even cats? I plan on getting this dog but I don't want to come home one day to find my other two pets between his teeth. Lol.

2 Comments

Anonymous

Czechoslovakian Wolfdog's are great dogs and if supervised should do fine but i wouldnt recommend leaving them with other dogs, cats, or small children. so im sorry to say no they are not
5/2/2011 4:16:37 AM

Anonymous

Sorry the Czechoslovakian Wolfdog breed dog hates to be alone, it's better to have another dog with, some have cat too without problem, they are intelligent more than dogs and know cats can hurt them, then they try to play with first if they see the cat don't want, they stop immediatly.
6/11/2011 3:20:05 AM

Anonymous asked:

10/12/2010 1:36:30 PM

10/12/2010 1:36:30 PM

Will a wolf dog attack if told and are wolves good guard dogs?

3 Comments

Anonymous

No, most of them aren't good watchdogs- they would prefer to stay out of trouble, and will only turn aggressive when cornered
10/17/2010 12:16:35 PM

Anonymous

if told, a wolf dog will attack with training, and they have a very high rank with the watchdog ability. they are commited to their owners and will do anything for them, which includes protecting them. they are fantastic guard dogs.
2/20/2012 5:57:19 PM

Anonymous

You are extremely incorrect, anonymous 2 is very wrong. The wolf dog will attack any living being without hesitation if trained and told to do so.
11/27/2012 8:06:16 PM

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Updated: 3/2/2015