White French Bulldog: What You Didn’t Know About Your Pale Frenchie?
There are many misconceptions about white french bulldogs. Here are some of them:
1) White French Bulldogs Are A Luxury Dog Breed Only Available To Rich People Who Can Afford Them!
Not true at all! There are several breeds available to everyone, including rich people.
They just need to pay a little bit more for their dogs. Some of these breeds include:
American Pitbull Terrier (APBT) – $2,000+
Bullmastiff (Mastiff) – $3,500+
German Shepherd Dog (GSD) – $4,200+
Pit Bull Terriers (Bully or Mastiffs) – $5,400+
White French Bulldogs are not only affordable but they are also very popular. Many breeders have been producing white French bulldogs since the early 1990’s.
These dogs are very good natured and affectionate, which makes them perfect for families looking for a family dog. White French Bulldogs do require extra training time but it is well worth it when your pup grows up to become a loving companion who will always be there for you no matter what!
2) All White French Bulldog Puppies Are More Likely To Have Health Problems That Are Not Detectable By Looking At Them.
This is a common misconception that many people believe. You may find a lot of health problems in certain breeds such as liver shunts, stomach torsion and an irregular heartbeat.
However, these issues will not be noticeable when looking at the dog or puppy. The only time these issues become noticeable is when the dog starts growing and develops symptoms such as:
Inability To Lactate
These symptoms are not things you want to experience with your dog nor are they fatal conditions. However, they can be life-threatening.
It is always best to get your dog x-rayed for these conditions to ensure you know your dog’s health status. A reputable breeder will insist on getting their dogs checked out.
However, it is not a guarantee that your dog will develop any of these conditions. Even if your dog is a carrier of the gene does not mean your dog will get these conditions.
It all depends on the parents. If both the mother and father are carriers then there is a possibility your dog can get them. It is also possible that both of the parents do not carry the genes at all. It all comes down to luck of the draw!
3) There Is No Reason To Buy A White French Bulldog If You Can Get A Regular One!
This is a very common misconception that many people believe until this day. There are many reasons to get a white French bulldog.
The most common one is they look very unique and beautiful. If you want a show dog then go ahead and get a regular Frenchie! If you want a family companion then go for the white ones! Whether you want a show dog or a family companion, these dogs are some of the kindest and most affectionate dogs you will ever meet. They love to cuddle and play and are always willing to please.
Although these dogs do require more grooming than their brown counterparts, this should not stop people who are interested in owning one of these fluffbutts. All dog breeds have their own quirks and foibles and white French bulldogs are no exception to this rule.
Grooming is just one of the things you’ll have to do as a dog owner. Other things you’ll have to do is give them food and water, take them for walks and spend lots of quality time with them.
If you still feel like a white Frenchie isn’t the dog breed for you then there are other options you can look into! There are many other dog breeds that are just as amazing as the French bulldogs and since you’re still new to the world of dog ownership we here at Everything French Bulldogs would love to recommend a great book that can help guide you through this process.
It’s a great read and will help answer any questions you have. The title of the book is: “Everything Dog Care” by David Alderton.
Thanks again for reading and we do hope you have a great rest of your day!
Sources & references used in this article:
French Bulldog: The Frenchie by J Markovics – 2010 – books.google.com
The White Nationalist Skinhead Movement: UK & USA, 1979-1993 by L McCallin – 2014 – Penguin
Independence day by D Ollivier – 2009 – Penguin