It’s easy to see why the French Bulldog is one of the most popular breeds in America today. 

They are fairly small, yet they have a huge personalities! If you’re looking for an energetic pet that will always be ready to play, then this dog may be perfect for you! If you live in an apartment or condo and don’t want to take your pup outside for walks often, then this breed might not be right for you. 

These dogs need lots of exercise and attention, but they are very low maintenance when it comes to grooming requirements.

Meet The French Bull Dog

The French Bulldog is a mix of the English Bulldog and the French Terrier. While they were originally bred in England, this breed became popular in France because it was used to catch rats and other vermin inside coal mines. 

These bulldogs also have a strong loyalty towards their owners, so they are great for families with children!

Weight: French Bulldogs do not usually exceed more than 28 pounds. Females usually average anywhere from 16-22 pounds and Males from 20-28.

Height: 11-12 inches at the shoulder

Life Expectancy: 9-11 years

Fur type: Short, fine hair. Not hypoallergenic.

Color: The color of the French Bulldog is usually brindle, fawn or white Brindle

Italian greyhound, Pug and King Charles Cavalier Spaniel, Fawn

English bulldogs and their mixes,Brindle,Fawn ,White.

Difference between French bulldog puppies and adults:

First, let’s consider the age. In general, a canine is considered to be an adult at around one year of age. However, if you have a small dog breed, such as a Frenchie, they reach adulthood slightly earlier than larger dog breeds do.

French bulldogs become adults around six months of age or so. This is because small dog breeds tend to mature faster than larger ones do. Your French bulldog puppy might look like a baby when he turns six months old; however, in reality, he has been an adult for some time now!

In any case, once your French bulldog reaches adulthood (at around six months), his dietary needs will change. When he was younger, his diet was formulated to suit the needs of a developing puppy. After six months or so, it might be time to switch him over to an adult dog food.

If you are still unsure whether your French bulldog is an adult or not, there are some signs you can look for in order to make the determination! These include:

  • Slight wrinkles around his eyes
  • His shoulders and hips seem much larger than before when compared with the rest of his body.
  • Teeth that are much larger than they were previously (you should also notice that their shape has changed).

To sum this up, French bulldogs become adults around 6 months old – at which point their owners should start switching them over to an adult dog food. Between the ages of 6 months and 2 years, you can expect a big growth in your French bulldog’s body size!

How large do these French bulldogs get?

French Bulldogs are not a standard breed of dog. This means that they can vary greatly in size, appearance, and behaviour depending on their breeding. 

There is no “standard” weight for French Bulldogs because there is no central governing body for dog breeds. Generally speaking, however, the dogs should be between 10 and 20 pounds (5-10 kilograms) when fully grown .

Some puppies will weigh more at birth or during early puppyhood; this is normal. As adults, however, the dogs should not exceed the lower end of their estimated weight range.

Some facts and traits of adult French bulldogs

Adult French bulldogs weigh an average of 14 pounds.

They have a lifespan of eight to twelve years.

Frenchies do not often bark, but when they do it is usually loud and high-pitched. They are also known for snorting, grunting, and even snoring.

The Frenchie’s underbite is one of its most distinguishing physical traits. The underbite causes the lower jaw to jut out further than the upper jaw, giving them their characteristic facial appearance.

As with many brachycephalic breeds, they tend to have very small nostrils which can lead to difficulties breathing in extreme temperatures or while engaged in strenuous activity or playing.

A condition called brachycephalic airway syndrome is common in the breed and consists of varying severity of stenotic nares, everted laryngeal saccules , and a hypoplastic trachea. 

Excess tissue in the throat can restrict air flow causing the dog to work harder in order to breathe and lead to gagging, choking, and coughing.


French Bulldogs often have narrow throats which predisposes them to breathing difficulties . Their short snouts do not allow for mouth breathing but require that air be inhaled through the nose. 

As such they are more sensitive than other breeds of dogs when it comes to high temperatures or humidity since panting will be less effective. To aid in their body’s thermoregulation they prefer cool surfaces like tile or wood floors rather than warm ones.

Teeth are an important part of the profile of a dog. They are used for more than just chewing food. Dogs use their teeth to defend themselves, attack prey and other dogs and even communicate with humans and other dogs. 

However, this breed has very small teeth due to its smaller mouth cavity and does not make for a good guard dog since it cannot scare off attackers or hold down prey with its bite; because of this we often recommend that French Bulldogs be walked on a leash by owners who live in apartments rather than let them run around freely outside (their physical limitations may lead to danger). 

Because they do not have any impressive canines like other breeds, French bulldogs typically do not cause fear when encountered by strangers or other animals. It has been said that their lack of intimidating teeth also means they’re less likely to bite when in pain.