Beabull vs Aussie Poo - Breed Comparison | MyDogBreeds

Both Beabull and Aussie Poo are originated from United States. Beabull may grow 20 cm / 7 inches shorter than Aussie Poo. Beabull may weigh 17 kg / 37 pounds lesser than Aussie Poo. Beabull may live 4 years less than Aussie Poo. Both Beabull and Aussie Poo has almost same litter size. Both Beabull and Aussie Poo requires Moderate maintenance.

Basic Information

Group:
Companion dog
Companion dog
Origin:
United States
United States
Height Male:
30 - 40 cm
11 - 16 inches
35 - 60 cm
13 - 24 inches
Height Female:
30 - 40 cm
11 - 16 inches
30 - 50 cm
11 - 20 inches
Weight Male:
9 - 13 kg
19 - 29 pounds
10 - 30 kg
22 - 67 pounds
Weight Female:
8 - 12 kg
17 - 27 pounds
6 - 25 kg
13 - 56 pounds
Life Span:
8 - 11 Years
11 - 15 Years
Litter Size:
2 - 6
3 - 5
Size:
Medium dog
Medium dog
Other Names:
None
Aussiepoodle, Aussie Shepherd Poodle Cross
Colors Available:
white, brown brindle
black, blue merle, red merle, white, cream, bicolor or tricolor
Coat:
have short, coarse hair that tends to shed a lot
medium length, soft/silky texture, straight/wavy
Shedding:
Constant
Moderate
Temperament:
Independent, Loving, Loyal, Playful
Affectionate, Cheerful, Curious, Energetic, Friendly, Intelligent, Lively, Loving, Loyal, Outgoing, Playful, Social, Sweet
Grooming:
Moderate maintenance
Moderate maintenance
Trainability:
Moderate
Easy
Hypoallergenic:
No
Yes
Kids Friendly:
Yes
Yes
New Owners Friendly:
Yes
Yes

History

The Beabull is known as a designer breed rather than a purebred. The Beabull is a cross between a Beagle and an English Bulldog. This breed is a loving dog, playful and physically strong. They are independent and can be stubborn. Their origins are not well documented, but it is thought they were developed about 20 years ago. Although not recognized by the American Kennel Club because they are not purebred dogs

Aussiepoo is a hybrid breed mix of purebred Poodle and Australian shepherd. If one of the parents is miniature Poodle, the Aussiepoo will be smaller than usual - mini Aussiepoo. We do not know precisely their origin, but we know that this beautiful mix is originating from USA, Australia and Canada.

Breeders can't really know how pups are going to look like until they are born. No one actually can control the combination of the genes. Usually, Aussiepoo is silky-fur playable and friendly dog, and that is always more than enough for Aussiepoo lovers.

Description

The first generations of the Beabulls are a 50-50 mix, but most of the breed today are multigenerational dogs. This means a Beabull is mixed with another Beabull to try to create a purebred over time. Most of the Beabulls are a mixture and are very unpredictable in their looks and characteristics, depending upon which of the original parent breeds they favor most. Many will retain the wrinkles, short legs, underbite and short tail of the Bulldog. Others will have the long droopy ears and long muzzles of the Beagle. Most will have coarse, short coats and shed quite a bit. They are medium to large depending upon which size Beagle is used in the crossing.

Every Aussiepoo depends on the size of the Poodle that was bred. If the parents are smaller than usual, the puppies will be smaller. Their colour also depends on the colour of the parents, and a litter can have puppies of a different colour. Their bodies are usually very muscled, with strong bones, but if you are not an outdoor type, there is a chance that your Aussiepoo will be obese. They are very active and they need a well-balanced diet.

These dogs are easy to train since they are intelligent and people oriented and you can train them while they are still puppies. Aussiepoo is generally friendly with strangers, always ready to play with children and they get along with other pets and animals. This breed is very affectionate and they like their humans to be close so it’s not recommendable to raise them to be loners.

Health Problems

Although most Beabulls will not have inherited health problems there are some issues they are all prone to: • Bloat – can be fatal if not addressed immediately – inverted digestive organs. • Hip Dysplasia – can cause lameness. • Canine Disk Disease – can cause paralysis, loss of legs. • Hypothyroidism • Ear infections – keep them clean. • Patellar Luxation – floating kneecaps – can cause lameness. • Reverse Sneezing

Risk of: eye cataracts, hip dysplasia (malformation of the ball and socket joint), epilepsy, progressive retinal atrophy (degeneration of the retina cusing progressive vision loss culminating in blindness), sebaceous sdenitis (an inflammatory skin disease that affects the skin glands), bloat, nasal solar dermatitis (sun sensitivity).

Pelger - Huet syndrome (abnormalities in blood cells. PHA testing is advised with this dog breed. PHA is inherited and dangerous only if both parents carry this abnormality.)

Von Willebrand's Disease (inherited bleeding disorder caused by a deficiency in the amount of a specific protein needed for blood clotting. It can be detected by buccal mucosal screening.)

Caring The Pet

1.Feeding the puppy – Don’t overfeed due to tendency for obesity and don’t feed right before or after exercise due to threat of bloat. Feed 3-4 meals per day a total of 1.5 cups in a day. 2.Feeding the adult - Don’t overfeed due to tendency for obesity and don’t feed right before or after exercise due to threat of bloat. Feed 3-4 meals per day a total of 3 cups in a day. 3.Points for Good Health no hereditary issues 4. Games and Exercises – both the laziness of the Bulldog and the scent driven energy or the Beagle can be seen in the Beabull. They have short bursts of the Beagles hyperness. Enjoy playing fetch and participating in agility. They need a daily 45-60 minute walk.

Feeding the puppy

It would be great to establish a feeding routine while the Aussiepoo is still a puppy. The best advice is to feed them three times a day, with the last meal around 5 p.m. After they finish their meal, leave them for a while. Make sure to feed your puppy with high-quality food rich in nutrients, and follow the recommendation of the dosage of the food. Avoid cheap dog food and addition meals.

Feeding the adult

Once you made a healthy feeding habit and your Aussiepoo is 6 months old, they won’t need three meals per a day. Leave the meal set for the morning and the one set for the evening. Avoiding night meals is a must. Don’t start any activity with the dog right after the meal. Make sure your dog has plenty of fresh water.

Points for Good Health

Activity, outdoor games, nutritional and balanced meals are the key for an Aussiepoo.

Games and Exercises

This breed is extremely intelligent. Since they are easy to train, you will be able to take them with you anywhere you go. They love to play in the water, but make sure they are not exposed to the sun for too long. They like smart games, mentally challenging, and they will be very playful with other dogs.

Characteristics

1.Children friendliness – Very good with children. 2.Special talents intelligent and many with a great sense of smell. 3.Adaptability – They can live anywhere in an apartment or a home with a yard. 4.Learning ability – Very intelligent but with a stubborn, independent streak that is inherent in both parental breeds.

Children friendliness

Aussiepoo is a friendly kind. They are always ready to run and play with children, and they will tend to keep the children together (genes of the Australian shepherd). They are so playful that they will see no difference between an infant and a five-year-old, so be present if there are small children unstable to walk alone.

Special talent

Except the fact that they love water and that they are great swimmers, they have many agility talents.

Adaptability

Since Aussiepoo is a loving, caring and sweet kind of dog, they will fit in anywhere you take them.

They are super friendly with strangers, and that can be an issue if you don’t keep an eye on them. But, they should never be left alone, or leash free outdoors. They are not so good as a guard dog, so if you tend to keep him inside with stay-at-home family member, this breed if no a good choice.

Learning ability

They generally learn quickly. Therefore, they are easy to train. They respond better to the prize training methods.

Comparison with other breeds

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  32. Eurasier vs Aussie Poo - Breed Comparison
  33. Irish Doodles vs Aussie Poo - Breed Comparison
  34. Sanshu vs Aussie Poo - Breed Comparison
  35. German Spitz (Mittel) vs Aussie Poo - Breed Comparison
  36. Bordoodle vs Aussie Poo - Breed Comparison
  37. Pandikona vs Aussie Poo - Breed Comparison
  38. Dalmador vs Aussie Poo - Breed Comparison
  39. Renascence Bulldogge vs Aussie Poo - Breed Comparison
  40. Hairless Khala vs Aussie Poo - Breed Comparison
  41. Jindo vs Aussie Poo - Breed Comparison
  42. Hermes Bulldogge vs Aussie Poo - Breed Comparison
  43. Elo vs Aussie Poo - Breed Comparison
  44. Serbian Tricolour Hound vs Aussie Poo - Breed Comparison
  45. Kromfohrlander vs Aussie Poo - Breed Comparison
  46. Valley Bulldog vs Aussie Poo - Breed Comparison
  47. Whoodles vs Aussie Poo - Breed Comparison
  48. Mini Sheepadoodles vs Aussie Poo - Breed Comparison
  49. Dutch Smoushond vs Aussie Poo - Breed Comparison

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