Bulldog - The Dogington Post
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DescriptionThe Bulldog, one of the most popular dog breeds, belongs to the non-sporting category. It originated in England, having originally been bred for the purpose of companionship. It is easily identified by its sturdy built, distinguished pushed-in nose, and wrinkled face. Bulldogs are medium in size with coats that may be fawn or red, solid white, or brindle in color.
Height and WeightMale Bulldogs commonly weigh 45 to 50 lbs., with a height of 12 to 15 in at the withers; while its female counterparts are usually light with a 35 to 40 lbs. in weight and 12 to 15 in in height.

BulldogDespite the  infamous sourpuss expression, Bulldogs have a pleasant temperament. Their personality is innately wonderful and entertaining because of their comical nature. They usually make well-rounded family dogs and enjoy being with their family.

They are known to be tame and obedient. Most are friendly and sociable; though some can be willful on occasion. As a matter of fact, Bulldogs have been observed to get along well with children and other pets in the household. They tend to be so attached to their owners that they rarely venture going outdoors without a human escort. Also, their breed seems to be rather lazy by nature. Unsurprisingly, they are apt to resting on your lap more than running after a ball around the garden.
GroomingProperly grooming the Bulldogs only include occasional brushing of their short hair. Nonetheless, face cleaning is a must because of their propensity to drool or slobber.
Health ConcernsMost members of this trendy breed are likely to suffer from quite a few dog health issues. These conditions commonly include skin infections, breathing problems, hip or knee concerns, and heart or thyroid diseases. Bulldogs have also been found to have a considerably low forbearance for anesthesia.

Best Environment

Since Bulldogs only have short hair, they should not to be left out in the open hot weather. Their extremely short muzzle also makes them prone to breathing problems and heat stroke as a result of over-exertion. In addition to that, Bulldogs are generally not good swimmers; that’s why they should never be left alone at poolside. Bulldogs are generally inactive. This makes the yard unnecessary to make them happy. Nonetheless, daily walks as well as short play sessions are required to keep them fit and healthy.




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