The Beabull is the result of crossbreeding an English bulldog with a Beagle. The result is a dog that shows clear traits from the species of both its parents. This dog is loving, but it’s also independent. This designer dog harnesses the very best from each parent to be its own completely unique dog. They are fiercely loyal and have to drink with a special bowl to accommodate their under bite. They were first bred in the United States.
The Beabull will grow to be about twelve to sixteen inches and weigh thirty to fifty pounds once fully developed. These Beabull dogs may vary depending on both of its parents, but they characteristically will showcase the wrinkles of the English Bulldog as well as its short tail, legs, and under bite. The Beabull will also typically have the traits and appearance of a Beagle as well, with long and drooping ears, a long muzzle, and a similar brown and white coloring to the Beagle. They have a coarse coat that is soft on the side.
These dogs make for great pets. They are not only loyal family pets, but they are loving and very affectionate. They are also independent, so don’t expect a dog that hangs on your every move and whim. They’re not as ‘conforming’ as other dogs, but that does not mean that they actively don’t conform! They are also very friendly and love to be around people. This would make a good pet for a single person, a family, or the elderly. They are also very playful and love to have fun! Typically these dogs are very smart and able to be trained, but you may run into that bulldog stubbornness once in a while. They are also tolerant of young children and their typical shenanigans, and will never snap or bite at them for being curious or pulling the fur a bit too hard. Beabulls like to lay around and be lazy, but they are also prone to having great fits of energy and being very playful.
The Beabull will live on average for a length of ten to thirteen years. They have a huge appetite and love to eat! Typical health problems a Beabull might encounter would be hereditary. Because of their long ears, they may occasionally develop ear infections. They may also develop stomach problems or digestive problems, but are generally healthy dogs. They do not need a ton of exercise as other larger and more active dogs may.