When establishing the origins of training the guide dog we have to go back to 1827, in Austria, where Leopold Chimani wrote a book that included the story of Joseph Resinguer, born in 1775, blind since he was 17, who had trained his three dogs.
Johann Wilkelm Kleim, in Vienna in 1819, wrote a book to teach the blind the training techniques of the guide dogs, perfecting the techniques of Resinguer, referring to "... a rigid harness and previously trained, with great care, for a sighted person ".
In 1845, the German Jacob Birrier published a book describing the techniques I use to train guide dogs. The basic principles of training used at that time have been perfected to this day.
It was almost a hundred years later when the movement of guide dogs began, as we know it today. The growing number of German soldiers who were blinded during the war in World War I, inspired Dr. Gerhrard Stalling to open the first school in the world dedicated to the training of guide dogs for the blind.
Mrs. Eutis and her husband George, were dog breeders, their nursery << Fortunata Fields >> was in Vevey, Switzerland. Mrs. Eutis visited the German training center to study her techniques. In 1927, the American newspaper "The Saturday Evening Post" asked Mrs. Eutis for an article about her dogs, breeding, etc., but she decided not to keep her breeding secrets. In return, he wrote an article about guide dogs, training schools in Germany,
Colombia already has all the laws that support the performance of guide dogs, at the level of transportation and admission to public places, and failure to comply with these laws could lead to serious sanctions.