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Canine Control Council of QLD.

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If you wish to Join the
Canine Control Council of QLD.
please send or fax this form to:
The Secretary
Dogs Queensland
PO BOX.495
3/134 Constance Street.
Ph:(07) 3252 2661
Fax:(07) 3252 3864

DOWNLOAD FORM TO JOIN AS.Canine Control Council of QLD.


Breeder's Directory Renewal Form to Join!   

Credit Card Payment Form TO C.C.C.(Q)dogs                    

The CCC(Q) has developed a member's Code of Ethics relating to responsible dog ownership including the keeping, welfare, breeding, selling and disposing of dogs by its members.
All dogs registered by the CCC(Q) are to be transferred to new owners within 14 days of purchase.
Certificates of Registration are not to be withheld nor are they to be sold as a separate item.

A breed standard is the guideline which describes the ideal characteristics, temperament, and appearance of a breed and ensures that the breed is fit for function with soundness essential. Breeders and judges should at all times be mindful of features which could be detrimental in any way to the health, welfare or soundness of this breed.This is way, we are proud to be a Member of the Canine Control Council of QLD.

The Canine Control Council (Queensland) is a member body of the Australian National Kennel Council and is recognized by all Kennel Clubs throughout the World.

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The Canine Control Council (Queensland)

Is a member body of the Australian National Kennel Council and is recognized by all Kennel Clubs throughout the World.
Canine Control Council (Queensland) participates in community discussions regarding dogs and responsible dog ownership.
The C.C.C (Q) is the controlling body for its 142 Affiliated Clubs which are located throughout the State. Through its Members, the
CCC(Q) impacts on industry through: The Veterinary Profession Canine Research. The Travel Industry. The Printing Industry.
The main purpose of the C.C.C (Q) is to promote the responsible breeding of purebred dogs. To this end there are many regulations concerning the registration of puppies. Many competitions and exhibitions are held to give breeders the chance to have qualified Judges pass opinion on their dogs and thus assist them to maintain
good quality stock. The responsibility of breeding good quality dogs that are sound in mind and body is one that breeders take very seriously.
Many hours are spent poring over pedigrees and comparing dogs before decisions are made regarding mating's and then over selection of puppies for breeding.
Breeding should NOT be undertaken without a comprehensive knowledge of the issues involved. The C.C.C (Q) has the role of controlling the breeding of puppies by promoting a Code of Ethics, providing a Rule Book, and putting other checks in place. The C.C.C (Q) does not exercise any special powers or authority. Legislative authority is exercised by State and Local Government bodies. Affiliated Clubs provide displays of trained dogs and conduct educational seminars. Part of the purpose of these displays is to encourage people to purchase pure bred stock so that the cycle of breeding and assessment can continue to flourish.

TheCCC(Q) maintains a Showground at 247 King Avenue, Durack, for Brisbane based affiliates to use for exhibitions and meetings.
Other organizations such as Agricultural Societies or Sports Clubs also permit the use of their facilities for Dog Shows.

One of the very interesting features of the activities sponsored by the C.C.C (Q) is 'showing'.
The many breeds of dogs, some quite rare, are a constant source of surprise to those who are not familiar with this quite fascinating recreational activity.
There are well over a hundred Shows each year at which there may be either many breeds represented, a group of breeds or a single breed, depending on the type of event. Most visitors to Shows are immediately impressed with the beautiful condition of the dogs being shown. Showing is an excellent hobby, pastime and/or sport for you and your pedigree dogs. Shows give prospective puppy owners an excellent opportunity to view the many breeds available to them, and the chance to talk to breeders. This can help them to make a better informed decision when purchasing their next "best friend."

Obedience training is one of the best things that you can do for your dog. The great personal satisfaction one achieves from turning an uncontrolled animal into a well mannered member of your household is tremendous. Imagine walking down the street with your dog walking beside you instead of pulling your arm from its socket or your dog obeying your call to come when in the park. Thousands of people and their pets attend obedience classes every week. These obedience classes are conducted by clubs affiliated with the CCC(Q) and are held throughout the state by affiliated Clubs.
At these Clubs, the owners join in structured classes and are taught how to train their dogs completing simple exercises and taking home ideas to practice.
Obedience classes are open to all dogs regardless of pedigree, breed, size and parentage After a few weeks, dog and handler may be promoted to a higher class.
A few months pass and the owner and family have a happy, well trained canine friend. Most owners are content to use these training sessions to achieve a well socialized and obedient family member. Some owners enjoy their training so much that they go on to enter competitions and gain obedience titles with their dog.

Agility training and trials are also conducted by many of the CCC(Q) affiliated Clubs. Agility is a sport which challenges the dog and handler to man oeuvre over an obstacle course with both speed and accuracy. Agility is an exciting spectator sport which always draws large crowds wherever it is conducted, with agility demonstrations held at many fetes, fairs and Agricultural Shows.

Retrieving trials are conducted over a short season, late March to September each year. 411 Gundog breeds are eligible to enter the Trials,
which try to simulate actual shooting conditions for duck shooting on swamps or rivers, and other game on land. No live game is used, and only blank cartridges are used in shotguns to fire at the objects catapulted into the air. Retrieving trials test the handlers and their dogs, and are an opportunity to see Gundogs doing the very work for which they were bred. The dogs love to do it, the handlers enjoy the social aspects of being with other people and their dogs, and all enjoy the competitive nature of this Points are awarded for the dog's steadiness to shot, obedience, style and eagerness. They are also awarded for the dog's ability to work in the field to find the game and then deliver it promptly and tenderly to his handler.

Tracking is an organized sport where it is vitally important that the dog and handler work as a team. The handler must be able to 'read' his dog's body language to know whether the dog is on the right track. It is a sport which involves a lot of time in setting up and laying the track before the trial. The dog is required to locate the Tracklayer at the end of a track up to 1 kilometer in length and after a time of up to 3 hours

Field Trials are for Gundogs, and are based upon the idea of a pair of friends going out for a days shooting. The dogs work in braces (Pairs) and must point the game, (with the second dog honoring, or backing up the first dog), flush and retrieve the game.
Various types of Trials are held, depending upon the breeds of Gundogs, and the work for which they were bred.


If you wish to Join the Canine Control Council of QLD.

please send or fax this form to: The Secretary Dogs Queensland PO BOX.495 3/134 Constance Street. FORTITUDE VALLEY QLD 4006
Ph.:(07) 3252 2661 / Fax:(07) 3252 3864 / E-mail:lt

Membership Form / Membership renewal / Show Entry Form       

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