Artificial Insemination 

With over 25 years of dedication to canine artificial insemination, we provide world class excellence in canine reproductive services. This experience allows Trade Genetics to apply the highest level of integrity and understanding of the pitfalls, dilemmas and limitations of breeding canines.

We provide an extensive range of efficient canine reproductive solutions that is custom tested to every particular situation.

  Artificial Insemination with Fresh Semen

The easiest and least technical form of canine artificial insemination is an artificial insemination with fresh semen (also can be used with chilled collection), when the semen is collected from a dog and inserted into a bitch intravaginally. This simple and quick method has beed very popular and successful because it yields a number of clear benefits in comparison to just leaving two dogs together for a natural mating.

 Transcervical Insemination

Transcervical insemination is an alternative method of inseminating with frozen semen but for fresh or chilled semen this method is widely recommended and generally successful. When frozen canine semen is placed into vaginal tract, the conception rate is lower then for transcervical insemination and surgical implant. We have performed a few inseminations with frozen semen which resulted in normal size litter but we would not recommend using this way if alternative ways are available. (Opinions may vary in different clinics.)

  Surgical Implant

The surgical method of artificial insemination is especially useful when breeding "middle age" and older bitches (5 years of age and older) (This matter seems to be one of the few in reproduction, on which all researchers agree). For over 60 days every season progesterone affects the uterine lining and causes inflammation, whether she is pregnant or not, subsequently changing it.

The changes to the uterine lining can affect conception in many ways. The endometrial cysts can affect the semen's ability to reach the fallopian tubes where conception occurs (regardless of the method of insemination). The cystic changes can also prevent implantation of the fertilized ova, which occurs 17-18 days after ovulation and can inhibit placental development and growth.