In our pack, cooperation and solidarity come first. Every job of our Wolfpack is done with consistency and care. Our dogs are trained and socialized early and without pressure.
We humans can learn a lot from the wolf – but we have to watch patiently.
Breeding goal. Principles. Emotions.
It is no secret that our kennel has certain ideas about a special breeding goal. We not only want animals to be sociable and nice, but also to be eager to learn something new, to have fun at work and, of course, to be healthy.
We often read that gifted and committed dog trainers accuse a dog owner of being lazy in dealing with the dog. Many statements about a lack of discipline or lack of consistency in puppyhood may well be correct, but one must never forget that a wolf dog or every domestic dog is only an animal and cannot and should not always function like a machine. Don’t make your dog a broken dog by forcing him to work or exercise!
Our work with the dogs takes place exclusively according to a positive training approach – with clickers, with jackpot rewards, sometimes with treats, sometimes without treats – in different ways. And what you definitely need for a wolf dog are patience and motivation.
Other important aspects of our work with animals are mutual respect, love and trust in one another that has built up over time and is not enforced by any training. One is often looked at wrongly, one is often smiled at – but we remain true to our principles, with which we master the life with the Czechoslovakian Wolfdog every day.
Frequently Asked Questions
Most questions about our dogs or about wolfdogs in general can already be found in this section. But if the answer is not enough for you or if you have follow-up questions – please contact us, we are happy to be there for you!
Better in a double pack? Siblings from the same litter are wonderful, but we lack personal experience – maybe you will find valuable answers in Facebook groups.
We do not want one of our dogs to end up in the shelter, so it is particularly important as a future owner to be sensible. “Walk first before you can run,” goes a popular saying in Austria.
If it is a joint decision, but your partner expresses concerns or does not fully support you, does not want to admit negative experiences or is rather negative about the whole “thing” in advance, then you should either distance yourself from the dream of the Czechoslovakian Wolfdog or from your partner.
Basically you can feed a wolfdog the same thing as a house dog, but many owners swear by B.A.R.F. (raw meat diet) and then take it very seriously. We also recommend the classic raw meat feeding for healthy wolfdogs.
Exercise is of course essential, the dogs find their place. However, our dogs are by no means given to you as indoor or sofa-wolves.
All three! They are very calm and emotional beings who can challenge us in every situation. But you don’t have to be Arnold Schwarzenegger to deal with a Czechoslovak Wolfdog.
Our dogs were never in a special kennel or box at home. For trips, exhibitions or other circumstances, boxing training is definitely recommended to offer the animals a suitable and known retreat.
Both Ylvi and Luna like to sleep in bed and cuddle.