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English Bulldog Mixes: 20 Crossbreeds You’ll Adore


Last Updated: April 10, 2024 | 16 min read | 1 Comment

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The Bulldog is an adorable dog that can make a wonderful pet for families who want a chilled-out canine companion who doesn’t need a vast amount of exercise. There are three varieties of bulldogs: the English Bulldog, the American Bulldog, and the French Bulldog. Although the Frenchie is a popular mixed breed pup, in this article, we’re going to focus on the English Bulldog. The English Bulldog is among the most popular breeds in the U.S., according to the American Kennel Club’s chart.

The English Bulldog has its roots in 13th century England when these muscular, powerful dogs were used in the now-banned blood sport bullbaiting. Following the prohibition of the pastime, the English Bulldog found a new role as a companion. The English Bulldog first appeared in the U.S. in the 1800s, being recognized by the American Kennel Club in 1886. Now, this traditional emblem of England is kept by many families as a much-loved, loyal family pet.

Unfortunately, the English Bulldog’s signature squashed face and wrinkled brow can lead to a variety of related health conditions. For that reason, crossbreeds have been created with the aim of producing a healthier animal that retains many of the purebred’s best qualities. We’ve sniffed out 20 of the best and most popular English Bulldog crossbreeds and provided a review of each. Armed with this invaluable information, you’ll be perfectly placed to make the right decision.

English Bulldog Mixes

Now, let’s take a look at some of the most popular English Bulldog mixes. We’ve included a few of the less well-known crossbreeds, too, as you may fancy taking on a pup that’s sure to be noticed at the dog park! Remember that your puppy could turn out like either parent dog. So, you must be prepared for a surprise or two when your pup reaches maturity. Here are 20 of our favorite English Bulldog mixes.

If you are not certain of your dog’s genetic makeup, you can use an at-home DNA test kit to find out.

Beabull: Beagle English Bulldog Mix

Beabull mix
No, we aren’t pronouncing Beagle wrong – we’re just mixing it with a Bulldog to get a Beabull.

The Beabull is a cross between an English Bulldog and a Beagle. This cute beagle crossbreed makes a wonderful family dog, having the happy-go-lucky nature of the Beagle and the affectionate loyalty of the English Bulldog. Your Beabull will be extremely friendly, playful, and brave, loving the company of his human family and other pets too.

These are medium-sized pups, standing up to 16 inches tall at the shoulder and weighing between 30 and 50 pounds. The Beabull needs just an hour’s walk each day and some playtimes too to keep him happy. Beabulls are pretty healthy, living for up to 13 years. However, there are a few health issues that can sometimes affect the breed, including hip dysplasia, hypothyroidism, and canine disk disease.

Bull Jack: English Bulldog Jack Russell Terrier Mix

Bull Jack
A Bull Jack mixes an English Bulldog and a Jack Russell Terrier.

The Bull Jack is a cross between an English Bulldog and a Jack Russell Terrier. The Bull Jack is typically a small dog, standing up to 15 inches tall at the shoulder and weighing up to around 30 pounds. These pups do shed moderately and have short, dense coats that need brushing once or twice a week to keep them looking smart.

If you take on one of these dogs, you’ll need to enjoy exercise, as the Bull Jack is a livewire! If you don’t give your Bull Jack enough exercise, he will become destructive, and barking can also be an issue.

The Bull Jack typically lives from ten to 12 years. That’s not a long lifespan for a small dog, but breeds that are continually running at full throttle typically don’t live very long. Health issues that can affect the breed include patellar luxation, hip dysplasia, and glaucoma.

Bull-Aussie: English Bulldog Australian Shepherd Mix

Bullaussie Mix
Mixing an English Bulldog and an Australian Shepherd results in a Bull-Aussie.

The Bull-Aussie is a cross between an English Bulldog and an Australian Shepherd dog. The Australian Shepherd is a working breed that thrives on having a job to do, and because of their sociable nature, they are a great designer dog mix parent breed. That means any Australian Shepherd mix breed is likely to need lots of exercise.

These pups are very smart, and they can be a handful to train. For that reason, the Bull-Aussie is a better fit for a home with experience in owning and training dogs. That said, the breed does make a great family dog for folk who enjoy an active lifestyle, as this mix usually gets on well with everyone.

The Bull-Aussie usually has short, dense hair that often takes on the interesting color patterns of the Australian Shepherd parent. These pups are moderate shedders that require grooming a couple of times a week. The Bull-Aussie is a medium-sized dog, standing up to 23 inches tall at the shoulder and weighing between 50 and 70 pounds.

The breed is pretty healthy and doesn’t usually suffer from the health problems that are associated with purebred flat-faced dogs. However, some health issues that can affect the Bull-Aussie are entropion, cherry eye, hip dysplasia, and hypothyroidism. The Bull-Aussie has a lifespan of around 12 years.

Bullador: English Bulldog Labrador Mix

Bullador Mix
Bulladors are mixes between English Bulldogs and Labradors.

The Bullador is a cross between an English Bulldog and a Labrador Retriever. These pups can vary in size, but they are typically medium-sized dogs, standing up to 25 inches tall at the shoulder and weighing between 55 and 85 pounds.

The Bullador has a short coat that doesn’t need much brushing to keep it in good condition. Thanks to the color genes of the English Bulldog parent, the Bullador comes in various colors, including black, red, tan, brown, or yellow, usually mixed with white.

You can expect your Bullador to be a protective dog who is brave and fiercely loyal to his human family. This crossbreed can be strong-willed and challenging to train, so early socialization and positive reinforcement training are important. For that reason, the Bullador is perhaps best suited to a home with dog ownership experience.

Some Bulladors have flattened faces, like their English Bulldog parent. These pups can suffer from a host of respiratory problems, including brachycephalic syndrome. Dogs with this health problem can have breathing problems, heat sensitivity, and exercise intolerance.

Bullkita: English Bulldog Akita Mix

English Bullkita
Mixing the English Bulldog and the Akita results in an English Bullkita.

The Bullkita is a cross between an Akita and an English Bulldog. These are big dogs that can grow to reach 22 inches in height at the shoulder and weigh up to 90 pounds. So, if you take on one of these pups, you’ll need a large home and plenty of outside space.

The life expectancy for such a large dog is predictably quite short, from between nine to 11 years. However, the breed is pretty healthy, aside from some eye conditions and hip and elbow dysplasia that can be inherited from the parent dogs. Although a light shedder, the Bullkita is prone to drooling, which can be a tad off-putting for visitors who are not used to having a dog around the house!

Bullkitas are loyal and friendly dogs that get on best in a stable environment with a regular schedule. Too many changes to their routine can cause anxiety, which can exacerbate the breed’s aggressive side. For that reason, a Bullkita is not recommended as a pet for a family with other animals and small children. The breed needs a moderate amount of exercise, including one daily walk and some playtime, too.

Bullmation: English Bulldog Dalmatian Mix

English Bullmatian
The English Bullmation earns its spots from its Dalmatian parent mixed with the English Bulldog.

The Bullmatian is a cross between an English Bulldog and a Dalmatian. These are medium to large dogs, standing up to 24 inches at the shoulder and weighing between 45 and 55 pounds. These are active pups who need lots of daily exercise, including at least one hour’s walk, some playtimes, and perhaps a trip to the dog park, too.

The Bullmatian makes a fantastic family pet, being very affectionate, loving, and sociable. These dogs get along great with kids and other dogs, too, although they can be somewhat sensitive and don’t appreciate being pulled around or tormented by small children. The crossbreed lives to between ten and 12 years on average and is pretty healthy, although hip and elbow dysplasia can be concerns.

Bulloxer: English Bulldog Boxer Mix

The Bulloxer is a cross between an English Bulldog and a Boxer.

The Bulloxer is a cross between an English Bulldog and a Boxer. It’s a boxer mix that’s commonly seen because they look similar.  These pups are highly intelligent and trainable, but they do need quite a lot of exercise and mental stimulation to prevent boredom. If left unsatisfied, a Bulloxer can become destructive. Although, at first, the muscular, powerful Bulloxer can look intimidating, they are big softies at heart and are very affectionate.

The breed is generally healthy, although they typically have a flat face, making them prone to breathing problems that are commonly associated with brachycephalic breeds. The Bulloxer has a short coat that sheds minimally, so you’ll need to groom your dog a couple of times each week to get rid of loose hair and keep him looking tidy. These are medium-sized dogs, standing between 22 and 27 inches at the shoulder and weighing between 70 and 90 pounds.

Bully Bassett: English Bulldog Bassett Hound Mix

Bulldog Bassett Mix
The Bully Bassett mixes the English Bulldog and the Bassett Hound.

The Bully Bassett is a cross between an English Bulldog and a Basset Hound. These are odd-looking pups whose elongated bodies and short, stubby legs are sure to grab everyone’s attention wherever you go! Your Bully Basset will typically stand up to 16 inches tall at the shoulder, weighing between 40 and 60 pounds, making these dogs suitable for life in a small home or apartment.

Considering their squat shape, the Bully Basset does need lots of exercise, so you will need to walk him a couple of times each day. Your dog will also enjoy playtime and perhaps a game of fetch in the garden.

The main health concern for the Bully Basset is that his body shape can predispose him to back problems. Also, these dogs can suffer from hip dysplasia, so do be sure to ask the breeder for confirmation that both parent dogs have been health-screened for that condition. Overall, the Bully Basset makes a sociable, playful, loyal family pet who gets along well with everyone.

Catahoula Bulldog: Catahoula English Bulldog Mix

English Catahoula
The English Catahoula mixes the English Bulldog and the Catahoula.

The Catahoula Bulldog is a very unusual and seldom-seen crossbreed that’s created by mating an English Bulldog with a Catahoula Leopard Dog. These pups vary in size, ranging from 20 to 26 inches tall at the shoulder and weighing anything from 45 to 100 pounds. If your puppy takes after his English Bulldog parent, he will have a stocky, muscular build.

However, if the Catahoula Leopard Dog is dominant, your pup will be more lithe and athletic. Female dogs are generally smaller than males. These are eye-catching pups. Some Catahoula Bulldogs have eyes of mixed or different colors, and their coats can be solid, brindle, patched, leopard, or merle. The coat is short, and the breed is a light shedder.

Catahoula Bulldogs are generally eager to please, loyal, confident, and intelligent. However, they do need lots of exercise, and both parent breeds come from a guarding and hunting background. For that reason, you will need to socialize and train your puppy from his first days with you. Unfortunately, both parent breeds can be prone to hip and shoulder dysplasia. So, always ask the breeder to show you proof that both parent dogs have been health-screened for these conditions.

English Boodle: English Bulldog Poodle Mix

Boodle Mix
English Boodles are mixes of English Bulldogs and Poodles, making them oodles of fun.

The English Boodle is a mixed poodle crossbreed that’s created by crossing an English Bulldog and a Standard Poodle. Although the English Boodle is not a hypoallergenic dog, most of the mixed breed puppies inherit the curly hair of the Poodle parent and are light shedders.

When it comes to temperament, the English Boodle is a playful, fun pet who is highly active and sociable, too. This mixed breed doesn’t need a huge amount of daily exercise and will be happy with a run at the dog park and some playtime in a well-fenced yard at home.

The English Boodle is usually pretty healthy, living to around 12 years. However, the breed can suffer from epilepsy, skin infections, joint problems, and digestive issues.

English Bull Shepherd: English Bulldog German Shepherd Mix

English Bull Shepherd
The English Bull Shepherd mixes the English Bulldog and the German Shepherd.

Like both his parents, the English Bulldog German Shepherd mix is a medium to large-sized dog with a powerful, strong build. Female dogs tend to be smaller than males, but, on average, these dogs can stand up to 26 inches tall at the shoulder, weighing between 60 and 90 pounds. You’ll need a large house with plenty of outside space to accommodate one of these pups.

If your dog inherits his German Shepherd parent’s coat, he will be a moderate shedder, especially in the spring and fall. However, when it comes to grooming requirements, the English Bulldog German Shepherd mix usually just needs to be brushed once or twice a week to keep his coat in good condition.

This mixed breed is brave, loyal, confident, and very trainable. Both breeds are protective of their owners, so it’s essential that you socialize and train your dog correctly from puppyhood to avoid unwanted aggression with strangers and other dogs. For that reason, this breed does best with an experienced, confident owner.

Health issues that are known to affect the breed include a neurological condition called Neuronal Ceroid Lipofuscinosis (NCL). Other common conditions that affect the English Bulldog German Shepherd mix include hip and elbow dysplasia and eye problems.

English Bull Springer: English Bulldog Springer Spaniel Mix

English Bull Springer
Crossing a Springer Spaniel and an English Bulldog creates an English Bull Springer.

The English Bull Springer is a cross between the Springer Spaniel and the English Bulldog. These are medium to large-sized dogs, depending on which parent breed dominates. A Springer Spaniel English Bulldog mix can stand up to 35 inches in height and weigh between 53 and 180 pounds. With a lifespan of up to 13 years, the English Bull Springer is pretty healthy, although the breed can be vulnerable to hip dysplasia.

The English Bull Springer can have soft, curly hair and sheds moderately all year round. English Bull Springers are friendly, gentle types who get on well with young kids and other pets too. The breed does need a fair amount of exercise. Ideally, two walks each day, perhaps a trip to the dog park, and a few playtimes too.

English BullCorgi: English Bulldog Corgi Mix

English Bullcorgi
A Corgi mixed with an English Bulldog makes an English Bullcorgi.

Another unusual English Bulldog crossbreed is the English Bulldog and Corgi mix. These dogs are medium-sized, standing between 10 and 16 inches tall at the shoulder and weighing from 22 to 53 pounds. The English Bulldog Corgi mix is a typically gentle type who likes to spend time around his family, although if the Corgi parent gene is dominant, you could find that your pup is not too keen on small kids and may have a tendency to herd them.

This mixed breed is pretty laidback when it comes to exercise, needing only a moderate amount each day. Your English Bulldog Corgi mix will prefer a short playtime in the yard to a long hike around the trails! With a lifespan of up to 12 years, the English Bulldog Corgi mix is relatively healthy, although he can suffer from back problems.

English Bullhuahua: English Bulldog Chihuahua Mix

English Bullhuahua
The English Bullhuahua mixes the English Bulldog with the Chihuahua.

The English Bullhuahua is a cross between a Chihuahua and an English Bulldog. These are medium-sized to small dogs, depending on which parent breed’s genes are most prevalent in the puppies. The English Bulldog grows to stand up to 16 inches tall at the shoulder, weighing around 40 to 55 pounds, and the Chihuahua is a diminutive six to nine inches at the shoulder, weighing just 3.5 to 7.5 pounds. Your English Bullhuahua will fall somewhere between these two sizes. Both parent breeds of this interesting mix have totally different personalities, and the English Bullhuahua is a charming blend of both.

Generally, these dogs are family-oriented and friendly, but they can also have a dominant personality that needs a strong owner who can take charge and be a pack leader. However, provided the dog is properly socialized and trained, he should get along well with everyone in the family, including other dogs and pets. One thing to note about the English Bullhuahua is that these dogs don’t do well when left alone for long periods, and they can become destructive if separation anxiety sets in.

The English Bullhuahua is generally a healthy sort of dog that can live as long as 20 years if properly cared for. However, there are a few health problems that can be inherited from the dominant parent breed, including hip dysplasia, eye problems, and heat intolerance.

English Bullpit: English Bulldog Pitbull Terrier Mix

English Bullpit
An English Bullpit mixes an English Bulldog and a Pitbull.

The Pitbull English Bulldog mix is a cross between an English Bulldog and a Pitbull. Many people look horrified at the prospect of any dog that’s related to a Pitbull. Unfortunately, these pups do have a reputation for being dangerous, although that’s often due to poor training and management on the part of their human owners. However, you should know that in some states, it’s illegal to own a dog that has Pitbull in his genes.

The English Bulldog Pitbull mix can stand up to 20 inches tall at the shoulder and weigh up to 80 pounds. The breed tends to be stout and muscular in shape, giving the impression of power and brawn, which can be somewhat intimidating. That said, the English Bulldog Pitbull mix tends to be laidback and calm, making a brilliant family pet provided he’s well-socialized and trained correctly from a young age.

English BullWhip: English Bulldog Whippet Mix

English Bullwhip
Mixing an English Bulldog and Whippet results in an English Whippet.

The English BullWhip is an unusual mixed breed that’s created by crossing an English Bulldog and a Whippet. Despite the Whippet parent’s small stature, the BullWhip can grow to be a medium to large-sized dog, weighing from 20 to 60 pounds. If the Whippet parent’s genes are dominant, your puppy will grow into a smallish dog that could suit apartment life, although there’s really no way to be sure!

The English BullWhip is a sensitive type who gets along best in a quiet household without small kids or lots of noisy activity. The sociable BullWhip gets along fine with other dogs and family pets. However, if the whippet parent’s personality is dominant, you may find that small pets become a target for your dog’s prey drive.

These friendly pups are very active and do need plenty of exercise. Ideally, your home will have a spacious backyard that’s well-fenced. Although intelligent and very trainable, the English BullWhip can be stubborn and often struggles to keep his attention on his trainer. So, this breed is best suited to an owner with experience in dog ownership.

English Frenchie: English Bulldog French Bulldog Mix

English Frenchie
English Frenchie may seem like an oxymoron, but it’s really just an English Bulldog and a French Bulldog mixed.

This interesting French Bulldog crossbreed that’s mixed with the English Bulldog. It’s also called the Freelance Bulldog. Although many fans of the bulldog breed might think that this combination is a perfect dog, the breed can have serious health issues that are related to their characteristic brachycephalic or flat faces. If you live in a hot, humid climate, this is not the pet for you. That’s because these dogs often suffer from heat exhaustion, even after very moderate exercise, and that can lead to collapse and even death in extreme cases.

These are small, compact dogs, typically standing up to 13 inches tall and weighing less than 28 pounds. The breed has a short coat that sheds lightly all year round. The Freelance Bulldog is friendly, loving, and sweet-natured, making him a great family pet that’s the perfect size for an apartment or small house with limited outside space. Although intelligent and bright, the breed can be stubborn when it comes to training.

One important thing to note about the Freelance Bulldog is that thanks to their flat face, heavy heads, and short legs, they can’t swim. For that reason, you should always supervise your dog when he’s around water, especially if you have a pool in your backyard.

Englishweiler: English Bulldog Rottweiler Mix

The Englishweiler is a cross between an English Bulldog and a German Rottweiler.

The Englishweiler is a cross between a Rottweiler and an English Bulldog. This is a big dog! Depending on which parent the puppies take after, an Englishweiler can be up to 100 pounds in weight and stand up to 25 inches tall at the shoulder. So, these pups are clearly not the best choice for you if you live in a small place or an apartment.

Although lovable, loyal, and cuddly, the Englishweiler can be pig-headed when it comes to training. These pups adore spending time around their human family, and they get on well with other pets, too. These big dogs do need moderate amounts of daily exercise, including a walk and some playtime.

Generally healthy, the Englishweiler lives around 14 years and doesn’t suffer from many hereditary illnesses. However, hip dysplasia can sometimes be an issue for these heavy dogs, and they can suffer from joint conditions, especially in later life.

Miniature Bulldog: English Bulldog Pug Mix

Mini Bulldog
Bullpugs, or Miniature Bulldogs, are mixes between English Bulldogs and Pugs.

The Miniature Bulldog is a crossbreed that’s created by mixing an English Bulldog and a Pug. These pups are also known as Bullpugs and Toy Bulldogs. Although these super-cute, small dogs might look very appealing and would be suitable for apartment life, for health reasons, this is not a good mixed breed to choose.

Both parent breeds are brachycephalic or flat-faced. That means that the offspring will most likely inherit the breathing problems that are typically suffered by the parents. Also, flat-faced dogs suffer from heat intolerance issues, especially during humid weather, which is an important consideration depending on the typical climatic conditions in the area where you live.

Mountain Bulldog: English Bulldog Bernese Mountain Dog Mix

Mountain Bulldog
The Mountain Bulldog mixes a Bernese Mountain Dog and an English Bulldog.

The Mountain Bulldog is a mix of a Bernese Mountain dog and an English Bulldog. If you have a large house with plenty of outside space and you’re looking for a large dog, the Mountain Bulldog could be right up your alley! These giant pups can grow to stand up to 24 inches tall at the shoulder, weighing between 80 and 120 pounds!

Although susceptible to joint problems in older life, the Mountain Bulldog can live a healthy life for up to 12 years. The biddable Mountain Bulldog is intelligent and relatively easy to train, making him a great family dog who will enjoy joining in family activities both at home and away. These dogs are friendly, loyal, and very protective of their human family. If you have another dog and small pets in your household, the Mountain Bulldog will get along fine with everyone.

Final Thoughts

The purebred English Bulldog is a friendly, calm, gentle breed that makes a great pet for families with kids and other animals, too. English Bulldog mixes usually inherit the temperament characteristics of their Bulldog parent. These dogs are trainable and fun to have around, although some of the mixed breeds can be stubborn and will do better with an owner who has previous experience of dog ownership.

Many English Bulldog crossbreeds are medium-sized and would be happy living in an apartment, provided that you give your pet the exercise and mental stimulation he needs to keep him happy.

If you don’t fancy taking on a puppy, you might want to consider adopting an adult English Bulldog mix from a rescue shelter. That can work out really well, but do remember to check with the shelter that they have tested the dog’s temperament and had him health-checked, too, before you make a commitment. Good luck in your search for the ideal English Bulldog mix!

bulldog laying on the ground eating dog food in kitchen

Author's Suggestion

Best Dog Food For English Bulldogs: Puppy, Dry, Wet, Grain-Free

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