Colorful Frenchies is located in beautiful Southern Utah. I fell in love with the French bulldogs when a neighbor of mine brought her Frenchie over. We just couldn't help falling in love with that adorable little face and the “big” attitude! We enjoyed raising the Frenchies so much, that we slowly started adding to our family, 4 legs at a time.
Our French bulldogs live in our home as part of our family. We have a large yard where the dogs like to run and play. The kids like to show off the little fur babies to their friends who also love to play fetch or take turns walking them around the neighborhood. There is never a shortage of children to help socialize the new pups and get them accustomed to new people and places.
Because I like to give each litter & dog individual attention, and I have so many close friends that just love our Frenchies, many of the dogs posted on my website live with friends or close family members all over the state of Utah, or close neighboring states. Some puppies are whelped here with me, and then the mommies return home to their loving families. My Frenchie's are bred for health, beauty, and temperament. I am a stay at home mom, which allows me to take care of each of our French bulldog puppies 24/7.
We also have 4 wonderful birth children, and one foster child with ages ranging from 6 years old up. New puppies are so exciting to the kids and they help me out a lot with them. We lead a busy life but love every second of it! We hope that as you are looking at French bulldog breeders to add your next family member, that you will look at our French bulldog puppies for sale.
French Bulldog History
There is a difference of opinion as to the origin of the French Bulldog, but one ancestor must have been the English Bulldog – probably one of the toy variety, of which there were a great number in England around 1860.
These toy Bulldogs were sent in large numbers into France, where they were crossed with various other breeds and were given the name Boule-Dog Francais.
One found dogs with rose ears, while others had bat ears which is now an outstanding feature of the French Bulldog.
Another distinctive feature of the French Bulldog is the skull. The correctly formed skull should be level, or flat, between the ears, while directly above the eyes, extending almost across the forehead, it should be slightly curve, giving a domed appearance.
In the early days of breeding in Europe, the tendency was toward the rose ear. This movement was opposed by Americans and the breed would eventually lost the feature that strongly accentuates its individuality, and the result would have been practically a miniature English Bulldog.
This controversy over type was responsible for the formation of the French Bulldog Club of America, the first organization in the world devoted to the breed.
In 1898 fanciers gave a specialty show in the ballroom of the Waldorf-Astoria . The affair proved a sensation, and it was due, no doubt, to the resulting publicity that the quaint little chaps became the rage in society.
French Bulldog Temperament
While good at alerting their owners to danger, their main role is that of lap warmer. The Frenchie requires minimal exercise. A crate trained puppy is easier to housebreak. A dog regards its crate as its den, a safe haven and home. If you travel, the dog is safest in his crate in your vehicle and also when you stay in hotels or visit other people. If he should be ill or injured and need to be kept quiet, this is much easier if he is happy in a crate. In warm areas, cooling pads and fresh water should be placed in the crate too.
You should take your French Bulldog to training classes as soon as your veterinarian feels he has proper immunity. This will get him accustomed to being around other dogs and people, will teach you how to communicate your wishes to him, and will teach him such basics as walking well on a lead, sitting, staying, and coming on command. Although cute and cuddly-looking, a French Bulldog has a big personality and needs an adequate amount of training to make it a civilized companion. Contrary to the stereotype as “stubborn”, most Frenchies strive to please their owners and are therefore very trainable with the proper motivation (usually food).