The history of the breed Hungarian survived and origin
The name of the breed “survived” is translated from Hungarian as “bring”, “search”. The name speaks of the purpose of the dogs of this breed - trace work.
In the photo: a dog of the breed Hungarian survived
The history of the Hungarian breed survived began in the late 17th century. All hunting dogs of the province of Pannonia on the banks of the Danube had a bright yellow coat color, so they were also called "golden dogs". According to the testimony of the Hungarian count Bela Hadik, there were 2 types of gundogs: red ones for falconry and golden ones for big game hunting. Later, these two species crossed, and the greyhounds (apparently saluki) also “added blood” to them. And later these dogs were crossed with English cops (pointers). Thus appeared the ancestors of dogs, which we now know as the Hungarian breed survived.
However, tests conducted in Budapest in 1882 showed that the Hungarian survived was not able to compete with German and English cops, and many abandoned the idea of starting a survival. There were very few breeders left, however, the breed was kept.
In 1924 the Club of fans of vyzhly was registered, and in 1935 the breed was recognized by FCI.
Currently, there is a standard for the breed Hungarian Vyzhla, adopted by FCI, which regulates not only the appearance, but also the nature of the vyzhly.
In 1938, Hungarian vyzhl were first brought to the United States, and at present there are more Hungarian vyzhl in America than in Europe.
In the 30s of the 20th century, short-haired Hungarian vyzhl were crossed with a German drathaar, and as a result, wire-haired vyzhly appeared.
Hungarian vyzhl as the first hunting dog is often chosen by novice hunters. This is due to the understanding of these dogs, love of water, endurance and reliability in hunting.
To date, the Hungarian squeezed is a universal cop, capable of, moreover, becoming a wonderful companion for the family.