Lebrel Húngaro Breed

A long bodied, gentle, Hungarian sight hound

Perros Lebrel Húngaro en Venta

Lebrel Húngaro Descripción de la Raza

Lebrel Húngaro
Expectativa de Vida
12-14 años
Grado de Aprendizaje
High
Tamaño de la Camada
6 to 9
Tamaño
Extra Large
Peso
Perros: 53-68 libras
Hembras: 49-64 libras
Altura
Perros: 25.5-27.5 pulgadas
Hembras: 24-26 pulgadas
Grupos
FCI Group X.: Sighthounds
Otros Nombres
Magyar Agár
Lebrel Húngaro

The Magyar Agár is a sight-hound of elegant yet rugged stature. While they bear some resemblance to Greyhounds, there are a number of significant differences in conformation between the two breeds. Magyar agárs are longer in body than they are tall, and have a heavier bone structure than Greyhounds. Their heads are more wedge-shaped, with substantial jaw muscles and shorter snouts, giving them a less refined appearance than most Greyhounds.

Lebrel Húngaro dog

They have rose-shaped ears that are raised about half way and oval-shaped eyes with a bright and gentle looking expression. They weigh between 49 pounds (22 kg) and 68 pounds (31 kg) with a height between 25 inches (64 cm) and 27 inches (69 cm) at the shoulders.

Temperamento

Lebrel Húngaro dog

This breed is affectionate and docile. They have a much stronger guarding instinct than some other sighthound breeds. They are usually well behaved around children and also with other dogs.

Lebrel Húngaro dog

They are somewhat reserved but should not be overly shy. They are intelligent, easy to train and faithful. As with all dogs, early socialization is a must.

Colors

Lebrel Húngaro colores

A whole range of colours. White and brindle is the most common.

Coat

Lebrel Húngaro coat

They have thick skin with a short, dense and smooth coat that is slightly longer during winter months. As such, they are very hardy dogs and can tolerate lower temperatures better than some of the other short-coated sight-hounds.

Condiciones de Vida

Magyar Agárs are very adaptable and can live comfortably in apartments as well as outdoor kennels as long as they are provided with adequate exercise and human interaction. If kept inside, they are very easy to housebreak and make wonderful house pets. During the day they will spend a good portion of their time sleeping, but they are by no means “couch potatoes” and do require daily exercise to stay fit and happy. Long walks, free running and trotting next to a bicycle are the best ways to exercise Magyars since they are not usually too keen on ball-chasing as are other breeds.

Living environment

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