Bull Terrier Dog Breed

The Bull Terrier, sometimes known as the clown of dogs, is a lovable charmer who enjoys spending time with people.


The Bull Terrier is a strong, lively dog that loves to play. He adores kids, but he needs to be trained for obedience and caution must be exercised when around younger kids to prevent overstimulation.

This active, well-muscled breed is friendly and needs daily exercise.


This sturdy breed belongs to the Terrier group and is big-boned, muscular, and has an unusual egg-shaped head that is accented by pointed ears and tiny, mischievous eyes. They are strong and quick, and their cheery gait shows off their enthusiastic disposition.

Early canine and human socialisation, gentle but rigorous training, plenty of exercise, and, of course, quality time with his favourite people are all essential for a happy Bull Terrier. A household could hardly ask for a more devoted and loving pet than a Bull Terrier that has received proper care.


12 to 13 years

Colour Collection

Bull Terriers can have two different sorts of coats: plain white or any other colour, including brindle.

Hair fall

The Bull Terrier is a breed that sheds occasionally. Weekly brushing will help get rid of loose hair and grime from his short, flat coat.


While kidney and heart issues can be associated with the breed, responsible breeders test for these issues, and should test puppies for potential hearing issues.

Breed History

The first Bull Terriers were bred in England in the 19th century. Surprisingly, the Bulldog, an ancestor of this friendly species, was originally bred for the horrifying sport of bull baiting, in which Bulldogs attacked a staked bull while onlookers wagered on the outcome.

Even though animal blood sports were banned in the 1830s, fans continued to engage in them underground, with dogfighting becoming as their preferred activity.

Bulldogs were crossed with swift and lively Terriers when it became apparent that they were too slow to perform successfully in the dogfighting ring. The Bull Terrier was one of the breeds created as a result of this approach.

The Bull Terrier rose to popularity as a fashionable canine companion for young gentlemen in the mid-1800s after dogfighting was outlawed in Britain as well.

The Bull Terrier’s temperament became more amiable via further breeding. Since joining the American Kennel Club (AKC) in 1885, the breed has been a popular pet in the United States.


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