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Make a noise! Trumpet is the first Bloodhound to win the Westminster Dog Show

TARRYTOWN, N.Y. — This hound has something to ring a horn.

Bloodhound, named Trumpet, won the Westminster Kennel Club Dog Show on Wednesday night.

The trumpet defeated the French Bulldog, German Shepherd, Maltese, English Setter, Samoyed, and Lakeland Terrier to win the trophy.

"I'm very excited about the trumpet," said Heather Helmer, a handler who co-owned and raised a four-year-old child.

The trumpet became the first Bloodhound to win Westminster.

Winston, a French bulldog co-owned by NFL defensive lineman Morgan Fox, finished second at the country's most prestigious dog show. The

contest was attended by more than 3,000 purebred dogs, from Affenpinscher to the Yorkshire Terrier. The goal is to crown the dog that best represents the ideal of the breed.

Usually held in winter at Madison Square Garden in New York City, but the coronavirus pandemic moved the show to the suburban Lindhurst Estate last year and this year.

Trumpet competes for Best in Show at the 146th Westminster Kennel Club Dog Show.

Westminster is often referred to as the Super Bowl for the American Dog Show. Winston, just signed by the Los Angeles Chargers, to do so for Defensive Lineman Fox, who played for the Los Angeles Rams and the Carolina Panthers.

Before the final, Fox said he was "ecstatic" when Winston got there.

"He's basically a superstar," Fox said on the phone Wednesday.

Trumpet, a bloodhound, poses for photographs after winning best in show at the 146th Westminster Kennel Club Dog Show.

The dog came from my grandmother, Sandy Fox. Showed the French Bulldog for years. Morgan Fox says he grew up alone, saw Winston mature, and knew that the dog was a winner in both appearance and personality.

"He enjoys being around," Fox said. "He always walks around with the dog smiling as much as he can." Play against the striker. The big wins of the German Shepherd River and Bloodhound Trumpet were descendants of the winner of another major show, the Thanksgiving Season National Dog Show in 2014.

Handler Laura King said the striker has recently appeared in several dog shows "to keep his head in the game" after taking the lead in last year's dog rankings. rice field.

What is the reason why the snow-white Samoyed shines in competition? "His heart," said King of Mylan, Illinois.

"His charisma manifests when he's showing," she said, complaining aloud when he wasn't.

Otis, a bullmastiff, relaxes after competing at the Westminster Kennel Club Dog Show.

Alaskan Malamute yelled out while quiet in the ring — cheering ?? — Semi-final round soundtrack featuring Samoyed and other breeds classified as working dogs.

Next, there are the MM Lakeland Terrier (the terrier has won many Westminsters) and the Maltese who are clearly aiming for stardom. Her name is Hollywood.

However, the bell on her ball could be an English setter. Bell played the final after being followed around the ring by one of the breeders and owners, Amanda Cialavino. This is a feat at an event where many top candidates are accompanied by full-time career handlers.

"Wow," said emotional Ciara Vino. "I'm very proud of her."

Belle, an English setter, competes in the sporting group at the 146th Westminster Kennel Club Dog Show.

Wednesday night Giant Schnauzer's Monty, who made the semi-finals in the semi-finals, is also the son of a dog who won the Westminster runner-up award in 2018. Classified as a working dog, Monty enjoys garden work. This means presenting football thrown between the husband of handler and co-owner Katie Bernardin. , Adam, mowing the lawn, she said.

Another competitor, Ooma, was the only chinook that appeared. The sled puller is an official dog in New Hampshire, but it is a rare dog nationwide.

"I want to see you a little longer" with a West Haven ring, said Patty Richards, a breeder, owner and handler for Uma in West Haven, Vermont. "If there are no people to show and breed, we are at risk of losing breed."

Striker, a Samoyed, competes in the working group at the 146th Westminster Kennel Club Dog Show.

Bonnie in Brittany was the first showdog of owner handler Dr. Jessica Sierrawa, and they didn't bring the ribbon on Wednesday. But their teamwork goes beyond the ring.

Bonnie will accompany Sierrawa to practice chiropractic in Syracuse, NY. There, "She really helped people's emotional stress," Sierrawa said.

She will also be certified as a therapy dog ​​for her show dog.