REMUS Ad-Gur-offered for placement by

REMUS Ad-Gur-offered for placement by

Remus is a 2.5-year-old unaltered male European Import that is currently available for purchase in the US. He is a very versatile dog with exceptional temperament and a stable, clear working drive that makes him an ideal candidate as a detection canine. A combination of genetics and training both within the US and abroad (we will explain tug work, etc from you with a link to your site and searches, agility, ladders, etc from me) ensures Remus has a solid foundation to perform any job that he is selected for.

Skills Required for SCh & IPO – Schutzhund TrialsSchutzhund Training

IPO Rule Videos – (watch videos here)


About United Schutzhund Clubs of America



Canine Good Citizen (CGC)

CGCs Testing to Include The Following: (Click Here For Complete Details)

  • Test 1: Accepting a friendly stranger
  • Test 2: Sitting politely for petting
  • Test 3: Appearance and grooming
  • Test 4: Out for a walk (walking on a loose lead)
  • Test 5: Walking through a crowd
  • Test 6: Sit and down on command and Staying in place
  • Test 7: Coming when called
  • Test 8: Reaction to another dog
  • Test 9: Reaction to distraction
  • Test 10: Supervised separation

Remus had to complete all the above tasks as well as the temperament testing and public access skills.


FEMA Certifications:

Canine & Handler Certification

Highly trained canines and canine handlers support Urban Search-and-Rescue Task Forces.  All of FEMA’s US&R Task Forces have canine/handler teams, all of which are prepared in urban search and rescue strategies and tactics.

Each canine/handler team must pass a rigorous national certification in urban search and rescue.  Canine/handler teams must be re-certified every three years to participate in search and rescue operations.  The canine must be at least 18 months old to attempt the test.  Most canines test after they are two years old—well-trained and physically and emotionally mature enough to do this job.

For the handler, certification includes tests regarding search strategies and tactics, mapping, search and victim markings, briefing and debriefing skills, in addition to canine handling skills.

For the disaster search canine, certification includes proper command control, agility skills, a focused bark alert to indicate a live find, and a willingness to persist in searching for live victims in spite of possible extreme temperatures and animal, food and noise distractions.  The canine must also be confident enough to search independently and must be able to negotiate slippery surfaces, balance wobbly objects underneath his feet and go through dark tunnels.

The team tests on two large rubble piles for an unknown number of victims, implementing all of their knowledge, skills and abilities acquired from years of training.  Teams that pass are some of the most highly trained canine resources in the country.


04/23/2015 – 15:48


FEMA Certs and all the criteria he had to pass. We will explain how only? 300 within the US  and the types of situations these dogs deploy to.

We will also explain that very few dogs even make it through testing to enter the FEMA program.

Limited Breeding:

We will discuss how important this pedigree is, how difficult it is to have that many titled dogs in his ancestry.

Melissa Morgan Ph.D. is an Associate Professor in the Department of Animal & Food Sciences at the University of Kentucky.  At the University, she is the Director of the Food Systems Innovation Center (FSIC) and Director of Undergraduate Studies in Food Science. Melissa’s research interests include pre- and post-harvest food safety and quality control. In recent years this worked has evolved to included activities to prevent, prepare for, respond to, and recover from non-routine emergencies resulting from intentional and non-intentional contamination affecting food products. Melissa’s teaching program includes traditional classes in Food Microbiology, Food Sanitation, Foodborne Pathogens, and Veterinary Medical Terminology (online), in addition to a robust program in undergraduate student research and internships.

Melissa has been involved in working and training scent detecting dogs for over 20 years. She is a K9 Deputy with the Grant County Sheriff’s Department,  Chief of the Kentucky Search Dog Association, and K9 manager for Ohio Task Force 1 a FEMA Urban Search and Rescue team.  Melissa has been involved with over 375 incidents as either a dog handler, team leader or operations officer, her K9s are certified through FEMA, North American Police Work Dog Association (NAPWDA), American Police Canine Association (APCA) and Kentucky Emergency Management (KYEM) in disaster, air-scent, trailing, and cadaver. In addition, Melissa is an evaluator for KYEM, FEMA Disaster – HRD and a Master Trainer for APCA.