Bull Terrier Breeders with Puppies for Sale

Bull Terrier Information

Breed Group: Terrier
Picture of a Bull Terrier

Bull Terrier Puppy Pictures

  • Breed Standard Picture for Bull Terriers
  • Picture of a Bull Terrier Puppy
  • Picture of a Bull Terrier Puppy
  • Picture of a Bull Terrier Puppy
  • Picture of a Bull Terrier Puppy
  • Picture of a Bull Terrier Puppy
  • Picture of a Bull Terrier Puppy
  • Picture of a Bull Terrier Puppy
  • Picture of a Bull Terrier Puppy
  • Picture of a Bull Terrier Puppy
  • Picture of a Bull Terrier Puppy
  • Picture of a Bull Terrier Puppy

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Characteristics
Size:
Grooming Needs:
Exercise Needs:
Good With Dogs:
Watchdog Ability:
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Overview
The Bull Terrier is a cross between the Bulldog and the Old English Terrier with a bit of Spanish Pointer in his bloodline. This breed originated in 1830 to attack bull in this sport of combat. They were soon replaced in 1850 with the White Cavalier and have since been used for many different things. The Bull Terrier has been used as a guard dog, a ratter, a herder, and a watchdog and does extremely well in all.
Character
The Bull Terrier is a lively breed but can also be lazy and quiet at times. A very muscular and well-built breed, this dog has a very sweet disposition and can be very affectionate. This dog requires an experienced handler as they can become dominant without the right training and socialization. The Bull Terrier is a very polite breed that is naturally obedient, however does need extensive training and requires a great deal of companionship.

Does your Bull Terrier bark, howl, and cry whenever you leave the house? Separation anxiety is extreme anxiety experienced by your dog when you are away from him.
Temperament
Fiery, energetic, and loving, this breed can also be protective of his owner and his territory, giving off somewhat of a fearless presence. This breed makes a good watch and/or guard dog. The Bull Terrier is very hardy and sturdy and can tolerate quite a bit of child's play, however should always be supervised, as Bull Terriers can be snippy if they are overly pestered. With proper socialization and training, this breed can do well with other dogs.
Care
The Bull Terrier does not require much grooming, and an occasional brushing with a rubber brush should be sufficient. Hand plucking may be necessary for dead hairs, but is usually cared for with a brush or comb. This breed is an average shedder, shedding only around twice a year. Removing loose hair should be simple when using a special rubber glove designed for such a task. Ear cleaning is necessary to prevent any difficulties in the future.

If your dog is displaying behavior uncharacteristic of his normal actions, call the Vet.
Coat
The coat of the Bull Terrier should always be short, flat and harsh, even being somewhat coarse to the touch. The hair should always be glossy and should be close lying. This breed should have tight skin, never wrinkly or saggy. Grooming this breed is fairly simple as the coat is very short. However, the Bull Terrier should be protected from the cold.
Training
Being somewhat willful and very independent, the Bull Terrier can be difficult to train. Obedience training should be started at an early age to avoid any issues in the future. Being that this breed is prone to dominance issues, firm and dominant handling is a must to prevent escalation into aggression. Bull Terriers are very eager to please although they can be very stubborn and difficult to train in any aspect. Teaching your dog to sit, lie down, and stay is vital to the training of your new puppy. There are several accepted methods of house training your new Bull Terrier puppy. Consider crate training if you need to adapt your dog to a safe and confined environment for various safety and comfort reasons.
Activity
The Bull Terrier is a very lively breed. A ball of fire, this dog requires quite a bit of exercise to stay healthy and active. At least a medium sized yard would work best as this breed has almost infinite energy. This breed requires long daily walks, twice a day is best, as they can become destructive if not given the proper stimulation and exercise requirements. Socialization is one of the single most important things you can do for your puppy.
Weight
Male: 55-65; Female: 45-55 lbs
Height
21-22 inches
Color(s)
white variety: white, with markings on head permissible; colored variety: any color other than white, or any color with white markings; brindle prefer
Characteristics
Size:
Grooming Needs:
Exercise Needs:
Good With Dogs:
Watchdog Ability:

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Featured Bull Terrier Breeder

Featured Breeder of Bull Terriers with Puppies For Sale
BULL TERRIERS OF MICHIGAN
Member Since: November 2013
Location: Flint, Michigan
I have Bull Terrier puppies for sale! See My Profile
We have been raising bullies for 18 years now all of our dams are certified OFA eyes and heart and kidneys tested against genetic disorders. check out our pics on facebook...Bull Terriers of Michigan also bullterriersofmichigan.com shows an extensive history through our photo gallery In APRIL 2014 WE HAVE 3 BREEDINGS PLANNED puppies due in JULY 2014 usually our pups sell $1,500-$2,000 however these litters available in 2014 will sell for $1,000-$1,300.A $500.00 deposit is required the sire to all three females is a black and white bull tewrrier Our own Sir Bentley Jennings We r sad to have lost our SUNNYBOY JENNINGS and are now breeding his offspring...Nuggett,Patches and Sister Jennings all r AKC REGISTERED CERTIFIED OFA BREEDERS 800 577 1618 PLEASE...call 4 immediate response puppies available September 2014

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About Bull Terriers

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Anonymous asked:
Is a Bull Terrier aggressive?

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Anonymous asked:
I'm very interested in having a Bull Terrier but I have a cat at home. My cat is used to dogs, but from what I've read, this breed doesn't get along well with other animals. I wanted a puppy so I could try to socialize them at a young age. Has anyone has any experience with this?

3 Comments

Anonymous

The Bull Terrier has a high prey drive, so having a cat around could be a problem. However, if you get your puppy from a breeder that socializes the pups with cats and then socialize your pup from a young age with your cat, then the pup should be fine. As long as your cat has an area where he/she can get out of the pups reach, then all should be fine. A couple of high cat tree's and/or a room that is baby gated off would work perfect for your cat so your pup can learn boundaries.

Anonymous

I recently got a Bull Terrier that my neighbor just left behind when she moved I took her in with 12 cats and 2 small dogs and a large pit bull. When I got a new kitten she attacked it when it came out of hiding and it killed me. I thought with all the other cats a small kitten wouldn't be a problem I was very wrong. I had a baby gate up to keep them separated but could still smell and see each other. Well, my Bull jumped the gate and bit my small kitten chasing it and cornering it till I found it. I thought I was doing a good thing helping this animal but she needs a single pet home or dogs only.

Anonymous

Bull Terriers have natural high prey drives, but does NOT necessarily mean it is aggressive. As an owner if you stay on top of training and early socialization a bull terrier can a great dog with both children and other animals. Getting a Bull Terrier as an adult when you don't know the social history of the dog can be a bad idea. As an owner, my Bull Terrier gets along Terrific with my cat and with our pit bull puppy. We breed her and have never had a problem with her puppies being aggressive. It is all in how you handle your dog, you MUST be the alpha dog, the pack leader!

Anonymous asked:
I want to become a Bull Terrier breeder but don't know how to start, can anyone give me a hand or pointers?

2 Comments

Anonymous

If you are interested in being a breeder, you need to spend time with the breed first off. Secondly, you should mentor under a responsible, knowledgeable and reputable breeder. Look into the AKC, CKC or UKC website depending on where you live and contact a breeder near you. Start mentoring under them, go to shows and learn about the breed. Find the reason you want to breed. If it is for the money, don't do it. Good breeders don't make much money if any money when breeding is done right. Your reasons for breeding should always be to better the breed and to produce healthy, sound, well temperament puppies that will stay in loving, forever homes.

Anonymous

Animals are something important at the end of the day all dogs are beautiful in their own way and the only thing that matters is that these dogs find loving homes as long as they shall live.

Anonymous asked:
What is the life expectancy of Bull Terriers? What can be done from an owners perspective to extend their life expectancy as much as possible if we take good care of her since we got her as a puppy from a respected breeder?

1 Comment

Anonymous

The average live span of the Bull Terrier is 10 years. What you want to make sure is that the dam and sire of your pup has gone through all the health tests needed and have longevity in their pedigree's. Since you already have your pup, what I would suggest is to make sure you feed her a high quality grain free dog food, make sure she stays at a healthy weight, but do not over-exercise her at a young age. As well as get a check up done with her once to twice a year with a vet.

Anonymous asked:
Will a Bull Terrier get along with a cat if it is raised with one as a pup?

1 Comment

Anonymous

The Bull Terrier has a strong prey drive, but if raised with a cat as a pup then the dog should do fine. Make sure your cat has plenty of high-up places to get away from the puppy so that the cat and pup can have their own space.

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Updated: 9/25/2016