Australian Bulldog Information

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(Aussie Bulldog) Australian Bulldogs have stout, compact bodies that are very strong and well-muscled. Generally, the bodies of female Australian Bulldogs should be longer than those of their male counterparts. Australian Bulldogs have a level top line and a broad chest with the brisket well let down. Their tail cartridge is straight off the back, and their tail may or may not be docked. Australian Bulldogs have a very strong, square head that is substantially deep and wide at the muzzle. They have a pronounced stop between their large, wide-set eyes. This breed has nose wrinkle. Australian Bulldogs bred for show have a near level bite and large teeth. Their wide jaw structure should be square at the top and bottom. Australian Bulldogs have a short, smooth coat that exists in a variety of colors. There are at least five shades of brindle that are suitable for show. Australian Bulldogs may also have a pied coat, meaning there is one coat color on the body that is more prominent than another. Australian Bulldogs often have a series of patches on their body.

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Australian Bulldogs are a loving and loyal breed that enjoys spending time with their family. They love to play and they get along well with children. Because of their high intelligence, Australian Bulldogs respond well to obedience training. They are also a very easy breed to train from home. The Australian Bulldog is genuinely good-natured and loyal with a stable, kind temperament. They are alert and will make good watchdogs, but they are not guard dogs. Australian Bulldogs aren’t aggressive towards people, animals, or other dogs. They seek affection and comfort from their owners, and they have a personable demeanor. Without proper training, Australian Bulldogs can become a bit rambunctious.

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17 – 20 inches
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50 – 78 pounds
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General Health

Australian Bulldogs are a generally healthy breed. Breeders have done their best to eliminate the health issues that commonly afflict bulldogs.

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The name “Australian Bulldog” was coined in 1998 by Noel and Tina Green- the founders of two bulldog breeding programs called N and T Green and Pip Nobes. The pair decided to cooperate together and breed a well-rounded bulldog. Their predominant focus was to construct a dog with a typical bulldog appearance, but one that also had a terrific personality. Despite the fact that this breed is not yet recognized by the ANKC as a pedigreed breed, the Australian Bulldog is recognized as a breed by the general public. All Australian Bulldogs should come with a breed certificate for their documentation that is issued by the UABA (United Aussie Bulldog Association).

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Australian Bulldogs have a short, smooth, fine coat that is easy to groom and maintain. Brushing with a firm bristle brush and bathing as necessary are sufficient methods of upkeep. This breed is an average shedder. Australian Bulldogs should also have their faces wiped with a damp cloth on a daily basis to keep their facial wrinkles clean.

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Ideal Environment

Australian Bulldogs aren’t recommended for a small household or apartment. This breed is an indoor dog, so they shouldn’t be left unattended outside or in a kennel. Australian Bulldogs are happiest in temperate climates. They need plenty of exercise.

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Dog Training!

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Australian Bulldog Q&A

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Hello, I have 2 Aussie bulldogs which are sisters. 1 wouldn't hurt a fly and the other hates everyone except my partner and I. So much that we can't have people over our house because she growls and barks at strangers. This is also a huge issue when walking them. People are scared of her but she is so loving towards us. Do you have any idea what the cause of this could be? They have both had the same loving upbringing but are so different. Thanks, Lisa.

You should check to see if she does this when she's by herself. That is, remove the friendly dog (may be take it for a walk), then have a stranger come over. Also test her by walking her alone. One issue could be that she's actually protective of her sibling. When there are 2 dogs in a household, and there is a problem, it's worthwhile separating them for training. They need to learn what's expected of them alone. Then when things are working you can introduce the other dog again. It's a guess, but my guess is that she's obviously the dominant dog. Get her training by herself. I'm sure it's something you can solve.


we have 2 aussie bulldogs. One male, one female both 12 months old. not related. they have always got on with no problems, except we feed them separatly. the last week they have become very agressive towards each other. we are unable to have them in the same room together. any ideas?

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