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    Breed standard

    Headprofile and proportion to the body

    Perfect volume and shape of head

    Head too small and not round

    Skull too flat in nosebone

    Skull and muzzle width

    Perfect round skull from all sides
    excellent width between the eyes

    Spoonshape and well furred ears

    Perfect spoonshape ears nicely carried together

    Thin and weak ears very poorly carried backwards Such ears faulded together have poor fur  and do look pink

    Ears should also be judged from the backside 
    spoonshape and open with good substance they should look like this.


    Vertical earcarriage without showing light in between

    Perfect sideview ears perfect carried erect

    From the frontview the ears should not show any daylight in between.

    These ears are way too course and almost carried like a lop.

    Earsubstance and length in proportion to the body

    Perfect short and open ear well in proportion to the body (Ears between 5.0 & 5.5 cm "fit" best)

    Ears thin and weak and too long

    Ears too heavy and too round at the tops


    Size and boldness of the eyes

    Perfect bold eye right in the middle of the skull

    Perfect bold eye right in the middle of the skull

    Such small eye does not look vital at all



    Perfect wide chest

    Narrow chests puts the frontfeet together

    Narrow chests puts the frontfeet together


    Shoulderdepth and headposition

    Perfect depth of body (chest)
    with head placed "on" the chest

    A good shoulderdepth with the headposition backwards:a "stargazer" (ears not vertical)

    A long neckregion puts the head in front of the body; not ON the chest....


    Frontleg position

    Perfect position under "earline"

    Perfect position under "earline"

    A long neck puts the frontlegs too far backwards

    Frontlegstability-length and use

    Perfect short and strong frontlegs
    with correct use of frontfeet

    Not used front legs with very weak frontfeet:
    a very common failure

    Too long front legs put the head too high


    Backlinelength and shape

    The perfect dwarf: short, cobby with excellent rearend-profile and headposition

    A long, flat and weak backline

    Too long (horizontal)
    in the shouldersection to be called cobby


    Rearlegs wide and parallel

    Perfect parallel rear legs

    Exorotation of rearlegs




    Ideal  round curve 

    Too flat over the rear end