Bichon is the name for a type of related non-sporting category dog breeds. They vary in appearance, but all have tails curled over their back, hair that doesn't readily shed, has a short snout, drop ears, and large, dark eyes. They were all bred to be amiable companion dogs and have a friendly, alert temperament. Their life expectancy is 15 years or more. The Bichon Frise , a type of bichon, is sometimes simply called a Bichon.

Bichons were the court dogs of medieval Europe, especially finding favor in France , Italy and Spain . The French word bichonner, which means to pamper or doll up, derives from the be-ribboned and lavish lifestyle enjoyed by the bichon of Henry III of France (reigned 1574-1589), which was carried in a little basket wherever the King went.

The Maltese is undoubtedly ancient, and dogs of its type, with long hair and dropped ears, were associated in ancient Greek and Roman times with one of the two islands with the Roman name Melita ( Malta or Mljet ). In earlier imagery of the breed, it is shown with wavy fur, more typical of the bichons, and it is only relatively recently that a totally smooth-coated Maltese has developed as the final type. The Romans selected for a pure white coat from the very early multicolored Maltese-like dogs. The Maltese has steadily retained its popularity throughout the centuries, unlike any other bichon, most of which became very rare at least once in their history as fashions changed.

Bichon is the name for a type of related non-sporting category dog breeds. They vary in appearance, but all have tails curled over their back, hair that doesn't readily shed, has a short snout, drop ears, and large, dark eyes. They were all bred to be amiable companion dogs and have a friendly, alert temperament. Their life expectancy is 15 years or more. The Bichon Frise , a type of bichon, is sometimes simply called a Bichon.

Bichons were the court dogs of medieval Europe, especially finding favor in France , Italy and Spain . The French word bichonner, which means to pamper or doll up, derives from the be-ribboned and lavish lifestyle enjoyed by the bichon of Henry III of France (reigned 1574-1589), which was carried in a little basket wherever the King went.

The Maltese is undoubtedly ancient, and dogs of its type, with long hair and dropped ears, were associated in ancient Greek and Roman times with one of the two islands with the Roman name Melita ( Malta or Mljet ). In earlier imagery of the breed, it is shown with wavy fur, more typical of the bichons, and it is only relatively recently that a totally smooth-coated Maltese has developed as the final type. The Romans selected for a pure white coat from the very early multicolored Maltese-like dogs. The Maltese has steadily retained its popularity throughout the centuries, unlike any other bichon, most of which became very rare at least once in their history as fashions changed.

The Bolognese is a very old breed, so old that it was developed many centuries before written records were kept of dog breeding.  As a result, it is almost impossible to make any definitive statements about its ancestry.  It is especially challenging to trace the origins of the breed because historically it has often been confused with the Maltese and Bichon Frise.  All that can be said with certainty is that the Bolognese is a native of Northern Italy, that it was developed sometime between the Roman Era and the 1200’s, and that it has traditionally been associated with the city of Bologna from which the breed gets its name.

By the middle of the 20th Century, the Bolognese was a very rare bred and was on the verge of being in danger of extinction.  The Bolognese was saved by a very dedicated and loyal group of fanciers.  Breeders across Western Europe, primarily in France, Italy, and the Netherlands began to work towards reviving the Bolognese.  Their efforts have largely proved successful, and the Bolognese is once again known throughout Europe.  The global population of the Bolognese continues to grow, and the breed is currently being introduced around the world.

The Bolognese is one of Europe’s oldest companion breeds, and is almost exclusively kept as a companion animal.  In recent decades, the breed has also found success in the show ring, in competitive obedience competitions, and as a therapy animal.  However, it seems that the future of the Bolognese will be primarily as a companion animal, a task at which this breed excels.

Bichon is the name for a type of related non-sporting category dog breeds. They vary in appearance, but all have tails curled over their back, hair that doesn't readily shed, has a short snout, drop ears, and large, dark eyes. They were all bred to be amiable companion dogs and have a friendly, alert temperament. Their life expectancy is 15 years or more. The Bichon Frise , a type of bichon, is sometimes simply called a Bichon.

Bichons were the court dogs of medieval Europe, especially finding favor in France , Italy and Spain . The French word bichonner, which means to pamper or doll up, derives from the be-ribboned and lavish lifestyle enjoyed by the bichon of Henry III of France (reigned 1574-1589), which was carried in a little basket wherever the King went.

The Maltese is undoubtedly ancient, and dogs of its type, with long hair and dropped ears, were associated in ancient Greek and Roman times with one of the two islands with the Roman name Melita ( Malta or Mljet ). In earlier imagery of the breed, it is shown with wavy fur, more typical of the bichons, and it is only relatively recently that a totally smooth-coated Maltese has developed as the final type. The Romans selected for a pure white coat from the very early multicolored Maltese-like dogs. The Maltese has steadily retained its popularity throughout the centuries, unlike any other bichon, most of which became very rare at least once in their history as fashions changed.

The Bolognese is a very old breed, so old that it was developed many centuries before written records were kept of dog breeding.  As a result, it is almost impossible to make any definitive statements about its ancestry.  It is especially challenging to trace the origins of the breed because historically it has often been confused with the Maltese and Bichon Frise.  All that can be said with certainty is that the Bolognese is a native of Northern Italy, that it was developed sometime between the Roman Era and the 1200’s, and that it has traditionally been associated with the city of Bologna from which the breed gets its name.

By the middle of the 20th Century, the Bolognese was a very rare bred and was on the verge of being in danger of extinction.  The Bolognese was saved by a very dedicated and loyal group of fanciers.  Breeders across Western Europe, primarily in France, Italy, and the Netherlands began to work towards reviving the Bolognese.  Their efforts have largely proved successful, and the Bolognese is once again known throughout Europe.  The global population of the Bolognese continues to grow, and the breed is currently being introduced around the world.

The Bolognese is one of Europe’s oldest companion breeds, and is almost exclusively kept as a companion animal.  In recent decades, the breed has also found success in the show ring, in competitive obedience competitions, and as a therapy animal.  However, it seems that the future of the Bolognese will be primarily as a companion animal, a task at which this breed excels.

European Winner Vet 2013, 2014,C.I.B. MultiChampion, ItalianChampion, San Marino Champion, San Marino JuniorChampion,  Czech GrandChampion, CzechChampion, CroatianChampion, SlovenianChampion, AustrianChampion, SlovakianChampion, Slovenian Veteran Champion, Zagreb Winner, Zagreb Veteran Winner, Club Winner  Peter Denajwen

C.I.B. GrandChampion, ShowChampion, HunChampion, BIS3, Champion of  Champions Spec Winner,  Alps-Adriatic Winner, Club Winner, Special Bolognese Winner, Club Winner, TOP 1 Bolognese Dog of the Year   Bellissibolo Hetti


bookmarkyourlink.info
51nloo4o1KL