Petit Basset Griffon Vendéen

The Life of Animals | Petit Basset Griffon Vendéen | PBGVs are extroverted, friendly, and independent hounds. Sometimes Called the "happy breed," PBGVs have tirelessly wagging tails and expressive, intelligent eyes. PBGVs are typically active and lively. The PBGV standard states That the dog should "give voice Freely" - as is typical of hounds, petits are outspoken dogs. If Their 'pack' begins Howling or singing, the dogs Will joins in, with amusing results. That PBGV companions report sleeping dogs have been known to Awaken and Howl along with favorite songs.

The PBGV is not a quiet dog. The outspoken nature of a PBGV varies from dog to dog, but even the shyest Petit Will greet other dogs with a bark or call. PBGVs are excellent hunting and tracking dogs. Petits WHO's work in this manner do not hunt to kill. Skilled hunting dogs work well with other dogs in the pack, alerting the pack to the presence of a rabbit, or to a rabbit in motion down a trail. "Saber tails," another PBGV nickname, are typically white at the tip of the tail, so the tail is easily Identified by a hunter above the bramble and brush.

As a companion animal, this occasionally pronounced hunting instinct may manifest in the home as a dog That Gives chase to birds, squirrel, and cats. Potential PBGV owners are cautioned to be aware of this instinct and, if cats are present in the home, work to acclimate the puppy or dog to Recognize That the cat is part of the home "pack." As scent hounds, most PBGVs Should Be Kept on-leash when in open outdoor areas.  Scent Will typically trump obedience in the mind of a PBGV.

The outspoken nature and erect tail of a PBGV can be misinterpreted by other dogs, as these manners typically express dominance to other dogs. PBGVs can inspire a misguided need to express dominance on the part of passing dogs. The UK Kennel Club conducted a health survey of Basset Griffon Vendeens (both Petit and Grand varieties combined) in 2004. The Petit Basset Griffon Vendeen (PBGV) Club of America has conducted two health surveys, one in 1994 and one in 2000. To keep the coat well groomed it must be stripped.

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