French Bulldog

About the French Bulldog

Except for the huge, erect ‘bat ears’, which are the breed’s distinctive characteristic, the French bulldog puppies look like a small Bulldog. The head is broad and square, with significant wrinkles wrapped above the nose, which is extremely short. Fawn, fawn brindle, white, brindle and cream are some of the approved colours for the dog breed. The physique is compact and muscular beneath the sleek, dazzling coat. The charming Frenchie is bright and friendly. Frenchies are quiet dogs who don’t bark often, yet their attentiveness makes them good watchdogs. They adapt well to live with singles or small or large families, and they don’t demand a lot of outside activity. They get along nicely with other animals and enjoy meeting new human acquaintances. It’s no surprise that city dwellers adore this incredibly entertaining and companionable species

History of the French Bulldog

If you’re curious about the history of the French Bulldog, the first thing you should know is that they originated in England, not France! The original “Frenchies” were raised in Nottingham in the 1800s by lace makers who sought to make a tiny version of the English Bulldog, often referred to as a “toy” bulldog. When the craftsmen went to France in the 1860s, they took their dogs with them. They gained popularity in France, where they were given the title French bulldogs. However, other experts believe that these dogs were crossed with Pugs and Terriers, resulting in the modern French Bulldog. Even when the dogs were brought back to England for dog exhibitions, they were still referred to as French Bulldogs.

Meet the animals

Puppies waiting for adoption

What to expect while caring for French bulldog puppies?

Owning a dog is a responsibility and not just a privilege. The little pooches rely on their owners for food and shelter at the very least. They deserve much more. When you bring a dog into your life, you must be aware of the responsibility that comes with dog ownership. Here’re a few things that you should look after:

  • Stay up-to-date about your French bulldog puppy’s health,
  • Grooming is a must that involves weekly brushing, cleaning the facial folds and trimming of nails,
  • Keep your little pooch in shape by taking him/her to a short walk or outdoor play session,
  • Early puppy training and socialization are a must,
  • Give proper food and strictly follow the diet as prescribed by your vet or breeder.
french bulldog

Are you looking for a French bulldog puppy?

JD Bullys can help! Here at JD Bullys, we have some of the best french bulldog puppies for sale. Get in touch with us, and we can arrange the best and trusted seller for you in California, Arizona, Saltlake City (USA) and Las Vegas.

Not only do we help arrange some adorable pups for you but also we make sure that all the shots are taken care of, the pooch is de-wormed, chipped, rabies vaccinated and sprayed or neutered. Wondering

Caring for your Olde English Bulldogge Diet: Because the OEB is a large breed and typically an active one, they require nutritionally rich diet. A high-quality dry dog food specifically made for large, active breeds is the best choice for your OEB. Approximately 3.5 cups of food per day, divided into two servings to prevent overeating, is recommended .Grooming: The good news is that since the OEB’s coat is short, they do not typically shed a great deal and only require minimal brushing.

Olde English Bulldogge vs. English Bulldog Purebred dogs are bred by humans attempting to create specific canines for specific needs. Such needs might change over time, resulting in changes in the breed. Some breeds might differ so much from their original purpose and appearance that they may spur an attempt to revive the initial characteristics. That’s the case with the English bulldog, recognized by the American Kennel Club, and the Olde English Bulldogge, recognized by the United Kennel Club.

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French Bulldog Puppies in California

The Olde English Bulldogge was an attempt to recreate the “Regency Period Bull Baiter” and was developed in the early 1970s by David Leavitt, of Coatesville, PA. Mr. Leavitt began his project in 1971 utilizing the cattle line breeding scheme of Dr. Fechimer from Ohio State University.The goal was to create a dog with the look, health, and athleticism of the original bull-baiting dogs, but with a much less aggressive temperament. The foundation crosses consisted of ½ English Bulldog, and the other half Bullmastiff, American Pit Bull Terrier, and American Bulldog. After many planned crosses, the Olde English Bulldogge emerged and began to breed true.

GENERAL APPEARANCE

The Olde English Bulldogge is a muscular, medium sized dog of great strength, and possessed of fluid, agile movement. He is well balanced and proportioned, while appearing capable of performing without any breathing restrictions in either heat or in cold. Serious Faults: Excessive wrinkle, lack of pigment around eyes, nose or mouth.

TEMPERAMENT AND CHARACTER

Although the Olde English Bulldogge is instinctively protective, some dogs mature slowly and may not exhibit this trait until around 1 ½ to 2 years of age. The OEB is very receptive to many types of training, provided the individual Bulldogge selected for such work is outgoing, stable, confident, and the training methods employed are positive. A Bulldogge lacking confidence or harshly trained will not be reliable under pressure or capable of good judgment in all situations.

Environment

This breed has the ability to adapt well to any living environment as long as the weather condition is not excessive. It doesn’t do well to loud and noisy households with frequent guest visits and requires a cool and relatively calm environment for the good of its health.

Exercise

Olde English Bulldogge enjoys long walks rather than runs and playtime in the backyard. Being strong and powerful, it requires ample exercise and an owner that is willing to provide continuous socialization. Exercise lasting for half an hour per day will do the magic with the Olde English Bulldogge.