Perfection Inside (The New Breed)
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I agreed. End of history. This year, March 12, was my 50th anniversary of arriving at Chicago O'hare. Laura: That is pretty amazing. I'm sorry. That kind of made me a little choked up for a minute. Bergit: Yeah. That's amazing. Working for Betty was fun. She took me to a lot of shows and also I met a lot of people and that's how I met Clay Cody.
Bergit: We started with our limited experience but taught ourselves a lot by watching top handlers at the time. Yes, we were fortunate to have some great dog people apprentice under us Again, trimming you can teach, conditioning as well, but you have to have a certain feeling for dogs. If you had assistants that wanted to do this by the clock, needless to say, that did not work out.
Bergit: We always started from scratch. If a dog needed a new coat, it was stripped down It takes that long on any strip breed to get the coat into show length. Bergit: In the meantime, you will take care of furnishings and everything else on the dog, exercise and fresh air are of great importance We also had a set of runs where you could get a profile view of the dog from the dog kitchen, and that was enlightening and very useful.
All of the above we brought to the attention of all of our assistants. Your question about habits to condition and groom a dog, is difficult to answer. A dog has to feel you like him. That's the start of everything. Then you start by putting him on the table every day, often just for a little while because once a dog is stripped, you have four to six weeks before you do what we call a defuzz, which is the same as a cleanup, but furnishings need to be washed every two to three days and blow dried.
Bergit: The dog gets used to your hands and where you put them. Be consistent in making the same movements. Always be peaceful. Don't do any of this if you need to rush. By the time you need to put a final show trim on the dog, he should be able to stand on the table perfectly relaxed and display confidence.
Anyone with love for dogs can do this -- Owner-Handlers or Handlers. The secret ingredient, as you call it, to a perfectly trimmed dog, is looking at it as many times as it takes on the ground, after you finished trimming it in front of a mirror, of course on the table. Then on the ground, someone has to walk the dog for you so that you can see him in profile as well as up and down. Whatever you need to correct Because once the dog shakes or moves differently, you can have a completely different picture.
Bergit: So this is of course more work and a lot of people's excuse is they don't have somebody that can walk the dog, BUT you can always, if you get to the dog show early, find somebody that would do it for you, and even if they don't walk it correctly or perfectly like you would, you can still see certain things. The other thing that a lot of people don't do is to take a dog for a regular walk.
I don't mean at a dog show. I mean just down the street to look and hear and see strange things. Always talk to your dog and pet him in between. You will bond nicely. You have to have good work ethics, a lot of self discipline and most of all a passion for this whole dog show scene in order to make it work. Bergit: Right, after 50 successful years of handling, I feel I can try to give back a little to a sport that has given me so much. I know judging will present different challenges and I will educate myself every step of the way.
To end this interview, I would love to tell you what my son Ryan said to me. He said, you know, you are very lucky that you can go into judging. There is a whole big world and big dog family. Most of all, you know each other. He does mortgages and he said when I'm done, there is no mortgage family waiting for me.
Laura: You know, I just got done interviewing Lorraine Boutwell for example, and she talks a lot about this and a lot of the people I talk to about this, they started in dogs either as breeders or as breeders and then handlers or what have you Bergit: Right. And I mean, you have no idea.
I mean when I got sick, I mean I still have all the cards and all the stuff and I mean it was incredible. You know, I was just truly overjoyed and now everybody that sees me at a dog you know, goes crazy and is happy for me. Bergit: You know, I've always tried to help everybody. Because people tend to dislike you when you win a lot, but you know, that's never affected me. You know, I've always given credit to where credit is due and you know, I think people remember that. You know. Bergit: I think so too. So two more things. Your best advice We have lots of people who listen to this podcast who are less than five years, for example, with purebred dogs.
What is your best advice for these folks when they're getting started? Showing their dog, grooming their dog, whatever it is. Bergit: Definitely to get the best rapport going with your dog. That means you take the dog for a walk just as a pet. You pet it, you talk to it. You make sure it learns to stand on the table perfectly still so that you can groom it.
Whatever dog it is That you can't be every time making excuses, for it or all these things. But if a dog knows that you want this from him, you give him so much.
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To my mind, the dog can also give something back to you and they'll figure it out. I mean it doesn't matter what we dealt with many different bleed, you know, so you have to be patient and then when you need help you try and get helpful my hand low or if you watch somebody at a dog show that you think could give you ideas, you approach that person at the end of the day or when there's a break, obviously not while they're showing a dog, you know, most people will help you and that's how you really keep going.
And if you run into somebody that won't help you, don't be discouraged and go to the next person that you think could do it for you. Laura: Yeah, and I think that that's so true. And one of the things that has kept me going, I mean every time I handle a new breed I go ask someone. That's just a thing I do and I think that if you just are willing to ask, people are always willing to help, somebody will help you.
I mean look at it.
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A few years ago somebody offered us a Komondor. I had finished two Wheatens for them in They said to me, do you want to show a Komondor? And I said yes. And I said I will talk to him and I will get all the information and I will do everything he tells me.
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So I got it finished. And of course you have to be friends with people in this breed because there's so few of them that you have to know when there will be a major, you know. And we got it done. But it was really interesting, you know, I mean it was great to do it differently like that. Laura: I did a Briard, I mean completely outside my comfort zone. And it was great fun, I really enjoyed it because you get that chance, right, to learn something new. And the same with the Black Russian.
I got a Black Russian finished This is when the kind of first started, you know, also with the help of key people and you know, I've never forgotten the people that have helped me, you know, and they get a Christmas card every year. I mean I'm a great Christmas card writer.
A Legend in the Terrier Ring
I like to do that. You have to do these things, you know. Laura: Yes, absolutely. Okay, so then listeners, you guys are gonna love this. We're going to add this as a new feature for all of the interviews that we do with some of our great legends of the sport and Bergit gets to be our test case. So Bergit? Now you have 50 years in the sport in the United States.
So I'm asking you in your mind, and this is a game we play as handlers, right? Like, I've always done this. So, in your mind, the greatest best in show lineup of all time Ready, Go! For the herding group Manhattan, the German shepherd. Coco the Norfolk. Bergit: Yup. Laura: Those are some beautiful, beautiful choices and I think since I saw this in somebody else's social media and I said, it tells so much about what you value as a judge, as a handler or what have you, what you see in that best in show lineup. I just think it is a wonderful, wonderful thing. Plus it makes us think about cool little dogs.
Alright, well Bergit, thank you so much for your time. It was wonderful to see you at the dog show a few weeks ago. I am thrilled to see you back and I wish you the very, very best in your judging career. You will be outstanding. Pure Dog Talk is grateful to all of the mentors in our sport who support us with their knowledge, their kindness and their generosity. Pure Dog Talk is the voice of purebred dogs. We talk to the legends of the sport and give you the tips and tools to create an awesome life with your purebred dog.
From showing to preservation breeding, from competitive obedience to field work, from agility to therapy dogs and all the fun in between — your passion is our purpose! I am your host, Laura Reeves, and I am joined by a member of our sport who I have long had mad respect for. And I think she just brings such incredible knowledge to the game of purebred dogs, and so I would like to welcome Bergit Coady Kabel to our conversation because I think you guys are going to really, really enjoy this one. So thank you Bergit how are you today? LR: Excellent.
So we have a thing here on Pure Dog Talk that we ask our guests to give us the How did you get started and how did you get involved in dogs?
BCK: Yes definitely yes. When I was five years old my family moved from southern Germany to downtown Hamburg. Soon after that my earliest recollection is this and a bit old neighbor girl was able to walk a Wire Fox Terrier for friends. You would have thought I won a box of toys! A few blocks away from where we lived in Hamburg was a grooming shop owned and operated by Mr. Buckholdt who were excellent dog people and also show people.
For a long time, I was forever trying to figure out how I could get to know them.
A Legend in the Terrier Ring
I was in! So after a while Mr Buckholdt decided he had to do something with me since I was always around. The first things he taught me was — this is no kidding — to clean teeth, bathe dogs, express anal glands, and clean ears. BCK: At that point, they also started to take me to some dog shows. So at this point the Buckholdts did not really need a fourth girl.
The three they had were excellent. Elizabeth Meyer. They took me with them to Crufts and we were introduced. They agreed to the second year if I agreed to no time or days off for that year. BCK: That was fine. Meyer of Reanda fame. There are two most important elements that I live by Mrs. Second when taking care of dogs, you yourself have to know what goes into a dog and what comes out of the dog.
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You have to look at each one every day. I would spend all day at her place. I agreed and the rest is history. BCK: Yeah. We started with our limited experience but taught ourselves a lot by watching top handlers at the time. Yes, we were fortunate to have some great dog people apprentice under us, and we are still very proud of them. A few assistants that wanted to do this by the clock, needless to say did not work out. If a dog needed a new coat it was stripped down, and 10 to 12 weeks later you started to show it. It takes that long on any stripped breed to get the coat into show length.
In the meantime, you would take care of furnishings and everything else on the dog — exercise and fresh air are of great importance. And having had a super kennel with 58 runs in Southern California, for 40 years, was more than ideal. All of the above, we brought to the attention of all of our assistants. BCK: Your question about habits to condition and groom a dog is difficult to answer.
Then you start by putting him on the table every day, often just for a little while. Because once the dog is stripped you have four to six weeks before you do what we call a de-fuzz, which is the same as a clean up. But furnishings need to be washed every two to three days and blow dried. Now the dog gets used to your hands and where you put them. Anyone with love for dogs can do this. Owner-handlers or handlers. This secret ingredient, as you call it, to a perfectly trimmed dog, is looking at it as many times as it takes, on the ground.
After you finished trimming it, in front of a mirror. Of course on the table. Then on the ground someone has to walk the dog for you so that you can see him in profile as well as up and down. Whatever you need to correct then you correct it. Because once the dog shakes or moves differently you can have a completely different picture. It should be smooth and springy, not too soft or silky.
Any missing toe nails can lead to disqualification of the rabbit. The Mini Rex is judged 45 points on body, 6 for head, 5 for ears, 35 for fur, 15 for color and 5 for condition, making a total of possible points. There are a four-classes rabbit, which means there are four age groups they can be shown in. There are Senior Bucks 3 — 4. Juniors exceeding maximum weight limits may be shown in higher age classifications.
No animal may be shown in a lower age classification than its true age. Many Mini Rex rabbit shows are either local or national. Some Mini Rex shows are sanctioned by local show "designators" who set up and organize the event. Rabbit's are judged by national judges and the winners are announced at the end of judging. Rabbit shows are divided by class color, age, and gender and announced three times; If there are not enough show entries on the table or not enough show up, the class can be canceled.
Rabbits can win a "leg" at sanctioned shows, that are noted as a winning, these can be won by having 5 rabbits or more in a class with 3 or more exhibitors. Accepted colors for the Mini Rex include those listed below. From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. Retrieved