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Yes they can with 14% of owners saying their Frenchie was a big barker. As you can see, only 14% of Frenchie owners said their dog barks a lot. That leaves 86% of Frenchies either barking very rarely (73%) or not at all (13%).
Yes, French Bulldogs do smell and they often will smell more than other dog breeds. These odors can take many forms, including flatulence, stinky breath, smelly skin folds, and even gland-released scents. Frenchies are a stinky dog breed!
French bulldogs are indoor pets that are not used to live in outside conditions. Living in a hot climate can also present an issue for your little gremlin. This breed should not go outside during the hottest part of the day and should wear cooling clothes.
French Bulldogs are intelligent, and training them is easy as long as you make it seem like a game and keep it fun. They are free thinkers and are not an ideal breed for competing in obedience or agility although some have risen to the challenge.
Whilst French Bulldogs will love training sessions as an opportunity to spend time with their owners, the breed is known to be a little wilful which can make training more of a challenge. Make sure you keep training sessions light and fun, with plenty of positive reinforcement to keep your French Bulldog engaged.
Playful and affectionate, French Bulldogs are generally good with children, and their smaller size makes them better suited to households with younger children than some other breeds. However, as with any dog breed, French Bulldogs should never be left alone with children and playtime should always be supervised to make sure everyone is safe and happy.
The average French bulldog lifespan is 10-12 years. A number of factors can impact that range, including diet, exercise, veterinary care, and breed-specific health conditions.
French Bulldogs are a good choice for first time owners. They require less exercise and grooming than larger breeds and most of the time are simple to train. They are an adaptable dog breed that will fit in with most owners.
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*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.
A sturdy, compact little dog, the French Bulldog makes an excellent companion, but has few boundaries and will want to share its owner’s favourite chair. Always ready for fun, kind but firm direction may be needed. This breed is a descendent of the British Toy Bulldog taken to France in the 19th century.
The French Bulldog was derived from the English Bulldog in the mid 1800s. The French Bulldog is of smaller stature. First specimens reached the United States in 1896.
Their primary function has always been as a companion, but perhaps they also functioned in the household as ratters and as watchdogs. Though breeds from which they derive were fighting dogs, “Frenchies” were bred for a calm stable temperament and not viciousness.
Height at Withers: 12” (30.5 cm)
Weight: Less than 28 lb (12.5 kg)
Coat: The very short, fine and flat glossy coat is brindle, white, brindle and white, or fawn. Black is a disqualification, as are liver, or black and tan, black and white, and mouse.
Longevity: 11-12 years
Points of Conformation: They possess a compact square conformation with heavy bone and muscling. The broad-based fine-leathered erect “bat” ears of the French Bulldog distinguish it from the English Bulldog (the latter having rose ears). Another distinguishing feature is the shape of the skull. In the French Bulldog it is flat between the ears but domed over the eyes, producing a strong-browed appearance. The head is large and square. The muzzle is short, broad and blocky, and the stop is well defined such that between the eyes there is a distinct groove. Wrinkles are set on a very short nose. The nose is black except in lighter colored dogs. The moderately deep-set dark eyes are set well apart and low in the skull forward facing, are round and moderate in size and don’t show the nictitans. The lower jaw is prognathic with very prominent black flews. The neck is short, thick and arched, and covered with very loose skin. The short back is arched (roach). The abdomen is tucked up and the thorax is deep and broad (barrel-shaped). The tail may be screwed or straight, is low set, short and tapers to a fine tip. Limbs are ideally straight boned, feet are compact, and toes well knuckled up. The nails are stubby. Forelimbs are set wide apart. The gait is somewhat rolling due to the broad thorax.
Reported breed traits include: Intelligent, affectionate, alert, playful, love human companionship, low barking tendency, low shedding tendency, and low grooming needs. Good for city or country. Considered a good dog for seniors. Needs daily hygiene of facial wrinkles to prevent dermatitis. Tend to snore.