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A Cane Corso needs a leader who can guide him with firmness and consistency without using force or cruelty. Begin training as soon as you bring your Cane Corso puppy home, while he is still at a manageable size. The Cane Corso has a moderate activity level and needs a job to do, which can be anything from being your on-leash walking companion to daily training activities. Like any dog, Cane Corso puppies are inveterate chewers and because of their size can do a whole lot of damage. Italy is the birthplace of two mastiff-type breeds: the Neapolitan Mastiff and the Cane Corso. Industrialization brought the decline of the Cane Corso, and World Wars I and II nearly brought about his death.
The Cane Corso is highly intelligent and athletic, and he needs plenty of activity to keep him fit physically and mentally.
The Cane Corso may be best suited to a family with older children (age 9 and up) rather than a family with babies and toddlers due to his large size and the time and effort required to closely supervise interactions between the dog and young children. Look for more information about the Cane Corso and start your search for a good breeder at the website of the Cane Corso Association of America.

Before you decide to buy a puppy, consider whether an adult Cane Corso might better suit your needs and lifestyle. Wherever you acquire your Cane Corso, make sure you have a good contract with the seller, shelter, or rescue group that spells out responsibilities on both sides.
Whether he's a puppy or adult, take your Cane Corso to your veterinarian soon after adoption.
Purchase a Cane Corso puppy from a breeder who raises the pups in the home and ensures that they are exposed to many household sights and sounds. The Cane Corso is first and foremost a guard dog, and he takes his responsibilities seriously. The Cane Corso has a high prey drive and a territorial nature, so he needs a strong, solid fence at least six feet high to keep him on his own property. Chaining a Cane Corso out in the yard and giving him little or no attention is not only cruel, it can also lead to aggression and destructive behavior. Keeping a Cane Corso at an appropriate weight is one of the easiest ways to extend his life.
The site allows you to be very specific in your requests (housetraining status, for example) or very general (all the Cane Corsos available on Petfinder across the country).

They also often offer fostering opportunities so, with training, you could bring a Cane Corso home with you to see what the experience is like. Continue socializing your Cane Corso throughout his life by taking him to puppy kindergarten class, introducing him to friends and neighbors, and planning outings to local shops and businesses.
While the Cane Corso is loving and affectionate with his family, including children, he will try to rule the roost. Some of the health conditions that have been seen in the Cane Corso are hip dysplasia, eye problems such as entropion or ectropion, demodectic mange, and a tendency toward gastric torsion.
The Cane Corso has a massive head, heavy rectangular body, and a short coat in black, gray, fawn, or red.

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