Each dog is scored on their performance, as well as on how long it takes the canine to complete the entire process.
The condition of the ground cover depends upon the time of year and if heavy snow pack has crushed the grain crop and dead vegetation.
Such held beliefs may not go over well with field trial advocates but its does point to how the two sides view their respective sports.
For the participants in the Ashtabula Rod and Gun Club’s affair, the game is new but demonstrates that hunters’ trials are regaining the high ground of popularity, according to Hadzinski.
"Right now we only have between 12 and 14 dogs per hunters’ trial, but we expect that number will grow as we add more events next year," Hadzinski said.
"Hadzinski adds he and the club are being contacted by bird dog owners looking for a place to run and train their charges.
This was as a result of the Ohio Division of Wildlife shuttering the dog training grounds at the agency’s Grand River Wildlife Area in Trumbull County as well as similar other sites elsewhere in the state.
For more information about the hunters trials or the club’s shooting preserve, call Hadzinski at 440 516 0989 or 440 667 1297.
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