NEWFOUNDLAND THE ARISTOCRAT AMONG DOGS
The body needs to be long, squarefoot, and massive, loins strong and nicely stuffed; chest deep and wide; legs quite straight, somewhat short in proportion to the period of the body, and powerful, with round bone nicely covered with muscle; ft large, rounded, and shut. The tail should be only long enough to reach just below the hocks, free from kink, and never curled over the back. The quality of the jacket is essential; the jacket should be quite compact, with lots of undercoat; the outer coating somewhat harsh and rather straight.
Newfoundland dogs need plenty of meat to cause appropriate growth. The puppies should increase in fat in the rate of 3 pounds. A week, and this requires loads of flesh, bone and muscle-forming meals, plenty of beef, both raw and cooked. Milk can also be great, but it needs to be fortified with casein. The secret of growing school-age dogs with lots of bone and substance is to get a fantastic start from arrival, good feeding, hot, dry quarters, and freedom for those dogs to move about and exercise themselves because they wish. Forced exercise may cause them to go wrong on their legs. Medicine shouldn't be required except for worms, and the puppies must be physicked for them shortly once they are weaned, and when four or three months old, or before that if they aren't thriving. If free from worms, Newfoundland puppies are available quite hardy, and, under appropriate conditions of food and quarters, they are simple to rear.
The look usually should indicate a puppy of fantastic strength, and very active because of his build and size, moving freely with the body swung loosely between the legs, which gives a slight roll in gait. To 120 pounds. Weight for a puppy, and 110 pounds. To 120 lbs.
Apart from color, the varieties need to conform to the same standard. The head ought to be broad and massive, but in no sense heavy in appearance. The muzzle should be short, squarefoot, and clean cut, eyes rather wide apart, deep set, dark and small, not revealing any haw; ears small, with close side carriage, covered with fine short hair (there should not be a fringe to the ears), expression filled with intellect, dignity, and kindness.
The dogs which take their name in the island of Newfoundland appeal to all fans of animals.There are currently two based varieties, the black and the white and black. Additionally, there are bronze-coloured dogs, but they are rare. The black range of the Newfoundland is essentially black in colour; but this does not follow that there might be no other colour, for many black Newfoundlands have some white marks. In reality, a white marking on the torso is supposedly typical of the true strain. Any white to the head or body would place the dog in the other than black variety. The black color should preferably be of a dull jet appearance which approximates to brownish. In another than black course, there might be tan and black, bronze, and black and white. The latter predominates, also in this colour, beauty of marking is extremely significant. The mind should be black with a white muzzle and blaze, and the human body and legs should be white with big spots of black on the quarters and saddle, with possibly other little black spots around the legs and body.