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Latest #breeding Posts

  • Some of the little ones take a bit of time, some are so shy they hide behind mommy. But after just sitting with them for a bit they all shine 📸👌🏻
🐎 Zither × Tosen Stardom
🌿 @noorilimpark
  • Some of the little ones take a bit of time, some are so shy they hide behind mommy. But after just sitting with them for a bit they all shine 📸👌🏻
    🐎 Zither × Tosen Stardom
    🌿 @noorilimpark

  •  9  2  17 minutes ago
  • When this little one was born it was up and running before we knew! 🐎 Clinquant × Tosen Stardom
🌿 @noorilimpark
  • When this little one was born it was up and running before we knew! 🐎 Clinquant × Tosen Stardom
    🌿 @noorilimpark

  •  11  1  49 minutes ago
  • Following the release of the Greater Bilbies into the sanctuary at Taronga Western Plains Zoo, keepers and scientists have been tracking the bilbies on a daily basis to monitor their locations. ​ ​

The bilbies have a very small VHF transmitter on their tales that gives off a unique signal so they can be located in the 110ha sanctuary. As they get used to their surroundings, the bilbies have been spending time exploring the sanctuary and are often found back in the pre-release yards in the morning.

In the coming weeks we hope to see burrows being established and used more frequently outside the pre-release yards. ​ ​We are now beginning to prepare the second cohort of bilbies that are currently in quarantine and will be released later this year.

Photo: Chris Wheeler
  • Following the release of the Greater Bilbies into the sanctuary at Taronga Western Plains Zoo, keepers and scientists have been tracking the bilbies on a daily basis to monitor their locations. ​ ​

    The bilbies have a very small VHF transmitter on their tales that gives off a unique signal so they can be located in the 110ha sanctuary. As they get used to their surroundings, the bilbies have been spending time exploring the sanctuary and are often found back in the pre-release yards in the morning.

    In the coming weeks we hope to see burrows being established and used more frequently outside the pre-release yards. ​ ​We are now beginning to prepare the second cohort of bilbies that are currently in quarantine and will be released later this year.

    Photo: Chris Wheeler

  •  80  3  55 minutes ago

Top #breeding Posts

  • I strongly dislike talking about this with dog owners because they start to use it as an easy out and constant excuse.

Now, before we dive into this I’m going to openly state I’m not an expert in this subject. I’m not claiming to be. Do I have some knowledge and insight? Yes. So I’ll share what I know and you can feel free to expound further if you feel necessary in the comments.

The Role of Genetics in Dog Behavior

When we get a puppy, we think of them as a blank slate. No issues, totally malleable, compliant and if raised correctly with appropriate love, discipline and training they will be perfect.

Right?

Well...it’s complicated.

Each of us are born with our own “stuff” and dogs are no different. Even dogs that are part of a breed known for herding, scent, protection, energy levels, or intelligence, can be an exception due to genetics.

I know a Belgian Malinois that has insane energy and goes crazy over a bite sleeve. I also know a Mal that would much rather get lathered in affection and cuddle with children.

Both were raised exactly the same by the same person.

The difference? Genetic makeup.

This is the incredibly difficult part to explain to owners that their nervous, spooky, jump at any sudden movement golden retriever that lives with three young children can defiantly build confidence....to a point.

The very social and adventurous young couple with a lab who would rather never meet another dog or be greeted by a strange human can only be trained so far but...may not ever be the social dog they hoped for.

Or perhaps the gentle elderly couple who didn’t realize what a Belgian Malinois was but thought the puppy looked cute at the shelter...will never have the calm and loving dog they need.

It’s a mixture of the genetic makeup of the dog and mismatched dog/owner pairing in countless situations.

With training we can do so much to have dogs live happier and safer lives but also keeping in mind that dogs come with their own behavior tendencies and personality which means we may constantly have to be in a state of management.

Do you believe that genetics play a huge role in behavior?
  • I strongly dislike talking about this with dog owners because they start to use it as an easy out and constant excuse.

    Now, before we dive into this I’m going to openly state I’m not an expert in this subject. I’m not claiming to be. Do I have some knowledge and insight? Yes. So I’ll share what I know and you can feel free to expound further if you feel necessary in the comments.

    The Role of Genetics in Dog Behavior

    When we get a puppy, we think of them as a blank slate. No issues, totally malleable, compliant and if raised correctly with appropriate love, discipline and training they will be perfect.

    Right?

    Well...it’s complicated.

    Each of us are born with our own “stuff” and dogs are no different. Even dogs that are part of a breed known for herding, scent, protection, energy levels, or intelligence, can be an exception due to genetics.

    I know a Belgian Malinois that has insane energy and goes crazy over a bite sleeve. I also know a Mal that would much rather get lathered in affection and cuddle with children.

    Both were raised exactly the same by the same person.

    The difference? Genetic makeup.

    This is the incredibly difficult part to explain to owners that their nervous, spooky, jump at any sudden movement golden retriever that lives with three young children can defiantly build confidence....to a point.

    The very social and adventurous young couple with a lab who would rather never meet another dog or be greeted by a strange human can only be trained so far but...may not ever be the social dog they hoped for.

    Or perhaps the gentle elderly couple who didn’t realize what a Belgian Malinois was but thought the puppy looked cute at the shelter...will never have the calm and loving dog they need.

    It’s a mixture of the genetic makeup of the dog and mismatched dog/owner pairing in countless situations.

    With training we can do so much to have dogs live happier and safer lives but also keeping in mind that dogs come with their own behavior tendencies and personality which means we may constantly have to be in a state of management.

    Do you believe that genetics play a huge role in behavior?

  •  455  48  13 hours ago
  • عطونا‏ الفوائد بسباحه الخيل ؟🤔
  • عطونا‏ الفوائد بسباحه الخيل ؟🤔

  •  1,291  32  19 October, 2019
  • 💙🕊
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إي بالله عشقت الخيل وتركت حُب الناس .💙
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  • 💙🕊


    إي بالله عشقت الخيل وتركت حُب الناس .💙
    • •

  •  1,034  27  18 October, 2019