Labrador Retriever Dog in The Vietnam War is the only war in American history, where the dogs of war of the United States, which was officially classified by the military as "military dogs," are not officially allowed to return home after war. Rated the equipment available, some 4,000 U.S. K-9 deployed in the Vietnam War, it is estimated that only about 200 surviving U.S. Vietnam war dogs to be put into service in other outposts abroad.
The predominant canine chosen by the U.S. Army during the Vietnam War was the German shepherd, which was used in the role of Scout Dogs, dogs, mine detection dogs and watchdogs of the water in the U.S. Navy are used to detect enemy divers in water in southern Vietnam. The Labrador Retriever was the selection of soldiers for fighting the monitoring teams (CTT). Combat Tracker Teams consisted of four men and Labrador: The operator, an observer, a security man and the team leader. Farmers were selected for monitoring the military because of their different odor qualities, and have been used to identify the wounded soldiers of the United States, enemy patrols, and the Allied airmen who died in Vietnam. Labrador Retriever The U.S. Army received his combat training in the War College in the jungle of the British Army in Malaysia.
Of the more than 4,000 U.S. war dogs serving in the Vietnam War, 232 died in combat and 295 U.S. troops as "dog trainers" killed in action. A dog trainer has been awarded the Congressional Medal of Honor. Labrador Retriever who died in action while assigned to 62 and 63 U.S. monitoring teams Army combat. During the course of the war, the U.S. military 204 lost dogs, while the U.S. Marine Corps and U.S. Air Force lost dog 1:15 pm, respectively.
In November 2000, President Bill Clinton signed into law an amendment that allowed the U.S. military retirees (working dogs dogs of war) to be taken by anyone outside the military, leaving the Vietnam War "the only war in American history in America's war dogs are not home.