The French Bulldogs have a good history as a loyal and friendly dog. Developed in England as a miniature Bulldog, they came with English lacemakers to France to obtain their “Frenchie” name. Though this is a pure-bred dog, you might find them in rescues and shelters.


The French bulldog came from England and was made to be a toy-sized version of the Bulldog. This dog breed was well known among lace-workers within the city of Nottingham. When several lace workers moved to France for better opportunities, they took their miniature bulldogs along with them.

The French Bulldogs flourished in Europe and France, as well as their charm was shortly found by Americans also. America noticed French Bulldog at the Westminster Kennel Club reveal in 1896. The dog breed was rapidly nick-named “Frenchie” and it’s a loving name that’s still used nowadays.

French Bulldog Physical Appearance

French Bulldogs contain a unique barrel-shaped body, a squashed face, and sharp bat-like ears. They’ve smooth coats which come in several colors like white, black, fawn/brindle. French’s build is compact and stocky. The breed has a weight of 25 to 27 pounds in both males and females and height about 12 inches in males and 11 inches in females.


French Bulldog is a wise, loving dog who would like to spend much time with its family. A fun-loving free-thinker, the French Bulldog, usually takes well to training when it is done in a good way with several food rewards, play, and praise. The French Bulldog is an even-tempered dog that thrives on attention. This breed is perfect for a single person because they might compete for attention with other family members. The French Bulldog doesn’t bark much, as long as it finds actual cause for pleasure.

Susceptible to Diseases

French Bulldogs are susceptible to the following diseases:

  • Brachycephalic respiratory syndrome
  • Patellar Luxation
  • Intervertebral-Disc Disease
  • Hemi vertebrae
  • Pseudo-von Willebrand disease
  • Cleft Palate
  • Hip Dysplasia

Care and Grooming

The frenchies’ shorter coat sheds minimally. Brush using a medium bristle brush weekly. A rubber-grooming glove helps to take out shed hair while keeping it looking good. Brushing helps grow new strands and directs oils through the coat, which keeps it healthy. A Frenchie’s face must be clean and dry. The nails must be cut routinely because long nails may cause discomfort.