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Some FAQs about Beagle​

Beagles’ friendly and outgoing nature makes them great family pets, but they can be boisterous so, like all dogs, it’s wise to supervise them around small children. Beagles are eager to please and highly intelligent so will love plenty of training and mental stimulation.

Beagles can be loud and bark more than some other breeds. If you live in a city or have neighbors close by this is something to consider. You also just might prefer a quieter breed of dog.

The beagle is a small breed of dog and smaller breeds are known to live longer. The average lifespan of a beagle is approximately between 12 and 15 years. The oldest beagle on record lived to be nearly 28 years old.

According to the research, beagles are as smart as a two years old child. Beagles are smart enough to learn more than 150 words, understand gestures, process simple mathematical calculations, and can figure out to use simple devices. Beagles are an intelligent breed of dogs with a very specialized skillset.

1. Beagles Love Hunting
2. They Don’t Take Up A Lot Of Room
3. Beagles Love To Vocalize
4. Boundary Training Is Important
5. Beagles Are Escape Artists
6. Lack Of Exercise Has Negative Outcomes
7. They Need Regular Grooming
8. Temperament Is No Concern
9. Other Dogs Are A Plus
10. Beagles Love Food

Beagles prefer sleeping next to their owners too. It makes them feel safe and comfortable. Beagles are pack animals, and they have an instinct to sleep together. Letting your pooch sleep next to you will create a strong bond between you and your dog.

Beagles will protect their owners if they feel it is necessary. Beagles are loyal and protective dogs, and will often go to great lengths to defend their family from harm. They make excellent watchdogs and can be counted on to alert their family of any potential danger.

The Beagle is one of the most vocal dog breeds, and he can make three different sounds: a standard bark, a yodel-like sound called a bay (which he uses when hunting), and a howl.

Compared to other dog breeds, Beagles are relatively difficult to train. This is because they can get easily distracted due to their inquisitive nature, stubbornness, and sharp sense of smell. With many odors distracting them all the time, it can be difficult for them to focus.

How to buy Beagle in Japan?

STEP 1: Contact Us via:

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To get the fastest response, we recommend you message us via Whatsapp.


STEP 2: Tell us you want a Beagle and we are happy to hear more about other details like: gender, coat color, your expense, and your special request if you have one.


To save time, let fill out the form below with something like: Hello! or I need a dog. and that is enough to start our good cooperation.


*Please Note: It is difficult to know which breeder is trustworthy when you are in another country. But fortunately there are reputable associations that can guarantee the quality of breeders who are members of their association. These can be mentioned as Japan Kennel Club – JKC, The Kennel Club of Japan – KC or Nihonken Hozonkai – 日保 and many other associations (JABC, JCC, ICC, CPRO, JCU, KCP, ACC, CCJ, KCC, NMSA, WCA, JMSA, ZCC). Dogs and Cats sold by breeders belonging to these associations are always accompanied by a pedigree certificate.

JP-Pets will act on your behalf, carry out the necessary export procedures quickly, accurately and professionally to ensure that the dog can be delivered to your hands. About exporting methods, you can see more here: Exporting Methods.

Talk to us and get a free consultation from our experts.



A sturdy, compact dog with a merry disposition, the Beagle looks rather like an English Foxhound (see p.158) in miniature. The Beagle’s origins are unclear, but it appears to have a long history, possibly being developed from other English scent hounds such as the Harrier (see p.150). In England, from the 16th century onwards, packs of small beagle-type hounds were kept to hunt hare and rabbit, but it was not until the 1870s that a standard for the modern Beagle was recognized. Since then the breed has remained remarkably popular, at first for hunting and now as a companion dog. This versatile hound has also been used by law enforcement agencies to sniff out drugs, explosives, and other illegal items. The Beagle’s friendly and tolerant nature makes it an excellent pet, provided it has plenty of company and exercise – it does not easily tolerate long periods of solitude, KC Variety of colours which may lead to behavioural problems. A typical scent hound, this dog is highly active and has a strong instinct for following a trail. Left alone in an inadequately fenced garden, or allowed to run off the lead, a Beagle can disappear swiftly and stay away for hours. The breed has a loud bark and can be noisy, which may irritate neighbours if the barking becomes excessive. Fortunately, Beagles are relatively easy to train, and do best with an owner who combines fondness with firmness and clear leadership. This breed is good with children old enough to understand how to handle a dog, but cannot be considered safe with small family pets.

The Breed History 

Though one of the most popular modern dog breeds, the origins of the Beagle are obscure. Some reports place them in England before Roman times. Many of the early reports date to the 1300s. It is thought that their early lineage included crosses out to other scent hounds, and Foxhounds are variably thought to be derived from the Beagle as a result of those crosses, or perhaps Foxhounds were crossed back to be an early influence on beagle type. The mid 18th century reports indicate two types of hare hunting hounds. The modern beagle apparently derives from the North Country Beagle. The modern American lines were first imported in the 1860s and 1880s. The breed name origins are also obscure, with deviation from Olde English, French or Celtic being cited; the derivative may be from roots such as “begle”, “beag”, or “begele”.

Breeding for Function 

As hunters, they are courageous and have a great deal of stamina. They hunt equally well in packs, braced (pairs) or solo, though they are most commonly hunted in packs. They are scent hounds and were bred to hunt hare and rabbit. Today, they are most commonly companion dogs.

Physical Characteristics

Height at Withers: Two distinct varieties: 

1. Thirteen Inch: up to 13” high. 

2. Fifteen Inch: 13-15” high (maximum height 15” in the United States, 16” in England). 

Weight: Thirteen inch variety is generally less than 20 lb (9 kg), Fifteen inch variety is generally 20-30 lb (9-13.5 kg). 

Coat: The hard, short-medium outer coat hairs may be of any hound colors. The haircoat is dense. Black, tan and white tri-color is very popular, also common are the red and white. Irish Spotting is a specific spotted marking distribution. Ticking is also accepted; blue tick and red tick being the most common of this pattern. Patch beagle refers to a predominantly white beagle strain (with large black, lemon or red patches generally). Dilutes (e.g., blue) in the coat are also accepted. 

Longevity: 13-15 years 

Points of Conformation: The skull is broad and slightly domed, ears are long and pendulous with round tips that hang in towards the cheek, the leather is fine, and the ear pinna is broad. Eyes are soft in expression, brown or hazel in color, large and wide-set. Beagles have a moderate stop and square muzzle, minimal flews, large nose and the nostrils start out black but fade with maturity. The neck is medium in length and muscling with no throatiness. The back is short, ribs are well sprung, and forelegs are straight boned. Feet are compact and round. The tail is held high but not over the back, and is shorter than most hound tails and is slightly curved with brush.

Recognized Behavior Issues and Traits

Reported breed characteristics include: Loyal, gentle, trustworthy, playful, adaptable, affectionate, but can be prone to independent thinking and will wander off if not kept on leash or fenced in. The fence needs to be secure to prevent digging and jumping escapes. Considered excellent with children due to a low aggression tendency, assuming they are properly socialized. They possess a moderate to high barking tendency. Not considered a watchdog. Good with other pets, though may chase small ones if not accommodated to their presence. They have low grooming needs and low to moderate shedding tendency. Good for city or country living. Beagles have low to moderate exercise needs. They need close human companionship or may howl or become destructive. Can be more of a challenge to housebreak than some of the other breeds. Tend to gain weight unless given adequate exercise and dietary intake is controlled.

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