Ungarsk Vizsla Korthåret
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Ungarsk Vizsla Korthåret

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Ungarsk Vizsla Korthåret:
Anerkjent av FCI
FCI nummer: 057
Gruppe 7: Stående fuglehunder
Seksjon 1: Kontintale fuglehunder
Anerkjent av AKC
Naturally active and alert, Sporting dogs make likeable, well-rounded companions. Members of the Group include pointers, retrievers, setters and spaniels. Remarkable for their instincts in water and woods, many of these breeds actively continue to participate in hunting and other field activities. Potential owners of Sporting dogs need to realize that most require regular, invigorating exercise.
ANDRE NAVN: Wirehaired Vizsla
VEKT: Hann: 25-32 kg
Tispe: 22-30 kg
HØYDE: Hann: 58-64 cm
Tispe: 54-60 cm
FARGE(R): Rødgul,mørkgyllen nyanser
PELSLENGDE: korthåret
PELS: Grov og hard

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Ungarsk Vizsla Korthåret
Stående fuglehunder
[...stående fuglehunder, som også kalles pointere, vorstehhunder og i noen grad bracker, er en gruppe hunder som typisk (instiktivt) tar stand (fryser fas...]

Wirehaired Vizsla
Om Wirehaired Vizsla:

Originally from Hungary, the Vizsla is a medium-sized, short-coated hunting dog that is essentially Pointer in type, although he combines characteristics of both pointer and retriever. An attractive golden rust in color, this "dual" dog is popular in both the field and the show ring due to his power and drive while hunting and his trainability in the home.

A Look Back
The Vizsla’s ancestors were hunters and companions for the Magyar hordes, a tribe that settled in what is now known as Hungary. A favorite of early barons, Vizslas are depicted in etchings as far back as the 10th century.


The agricultural terrain of Hungary created a dog of superior nose and high-class hunting ability well-suited to Hungarian climate and a variety of game, including upland game, rabbits and waterfowl. Nearly extinct by the end of the World Wars, the Vizsla gradually regained popularity and began to be imported into the United States in the 1950s.

Right Breed for You?
The Vizsla thrives as part of an active family that provides daily exercise. He is lively and affectionate to his people, and possesses an above-average ability to take training. Although he sheds, his short coat requires low daily maintenance.


The idea of a Wirehaired Vizsla came mainly from hunters and falconers in Hungary beginning in the 1930s. Their goal was to create a breed with outstanding traits of the Hungarian vizsla and of the same color, but with a somewhat heavier and sturdier build and a thick wiry coat to be more resistant to extreme winter weather and rough field conditions. Their plan was eventually approved and overseen by the Hungarian Vizsla Klub. Vasas Jozsef, owner of Csaba vizsla kennels and Gresznarik Laszlo, owner of de Selle kennels, bred two vizsla bitches, Csibi and Zsuzsi, to a solid brown German wirehaired pointer, Astor von Pottatal. From those litters, a male, Csabai Lurko, and a female, Csabai Lidi, were mated and produced Dia de Selle, the first three-generation wirehaired vizsla ever to be exhibited. By 1944, 60 dogs were registered in the Vizsla Klub stud book.

After many years of effort, the Wirehaired Vizsla was recognized as an independent breed under standard # 239 by the Federation Cynologique Internationale (FCI) in 1966. With FCI recognition, fanciers in other European countries began importing Wirehaired Vizsla, with kennels now found in Germany, France, Sweden, Belgium, the Netherlands and Finland, as well as in the Czech Republic, Slovakia, Austria and Hungary. The first Wirehaired Vizsla was imported into the UK in the late 1970s. The first Wirehaired Vizslas were imported to North America in the early 70s, recognized by the Canadian Kennel Club in 1977 and by the North American Versatile Hunting Dog Association (NAVHDA) in 1986. By January 2008, over 500 Wirehaired Vizslas have been registered by NAVHDA since 1986.


The ancestors of the Vizsla are assumed to have been hunters and companions of the Magyar hordes which swarmed over Central Europe more than a thousand years ago and settled into what is now Hungary. The breed is depicted in various etchings that date back to the 10th century and manuscripts tracing to the 14th century. Apparently, the breed was a favorite of early barons and warlords who, either deliberately or by accident, preserved its purity through the years.

The breed’s innate hunting instinct was fostered by the terrain of Hungary, which was almost entirely agricultural and pastoral. The breed evolved into one suited to the climatic conditions and available game, resulting in a swift and cautious dog of superior nose and generally high-class hunting ability, combining the best assets of pointer and retriever. Although the Great Wars interrupted normal breed progress, a small amount of Vizslas existed that continued the breed’s growth. Importation into the US began in the 1950s, and the breed was admitted to the AKC registry in 1960.


Farger og egenheter:

Description Type Code
Golden Rust S 098
Golden A 093
Red A 140
Red Golden A 153
Rust A 161
Rust Golden A 163
Sandy Yellow A 169
Description Type Code
White Markings A 014



Visste du?

  • The Wiredhaired Vizsla has been assigned the Sporting Group designation.
  • The Wiredhaired Vizsla has been recorded in the Foundation Stock Service since January.
  • The idea for a Wirehaired Vizsla breed came from Hungarian hunters and falconers who wanted a dog able to withstand hunting in the harsh winter conditions of northern Hungary.
  • The first three-generation Wirehaired Vizsla ever to be shown was Dia de Selle, on June 6, 1943 in Hungary.
  • The Hungarian Vizsla Klub held the first field tests exclusively for Wirehaired Vizslas in 1976 and a total of 26 dogs were entered.
  • The first Wirehaired Vizslas in North America were imported to Canada in the early 1970's by Manitoba sportsman Wesley Basler.
  • The first Wirehaired Vizsla registered in NAVHDA #WV-000001 was Palotasmenti Jutka (Female), owned by Sandor Arany who also got the first UT Prize, a Prize 2 in 1986.
  • The first NAVHDA UT Prize 1 for a Wirehaired Vizsla belongs to Thorn Hill's Eke (male) NAVHDA # WV-000065, owned by Sandor Arany. On 9/21/2002 he got a perfect score of 204, at the age of 5 years and 6 months.