Rachel is a stay-at-home pet mom, caring for her dog, cat, turtle, tortoise, and fish. She's a content writer in various niches but most notably in the pet field, educating pet parents on the health and wellbeing of their furry friends. When she's not writing, she's reading, playing video games, or organizing something.
Big Dogs Breeds

Bullmastiff Puppies

Rachel Poli Author
Aug 19 ·

Fearless but gentle, the Bullmastiff was bred to be a guard dog. This is where they got their nickname, the Silent Watcher. There’s a lot to love about this dog breed. This pooch is a crossbreed between the Bulldog and Mastiff, so they share many traits of their parent purebreds. If you’re considering Bullmastiff puppies for your new furry friend, then let’s dive deeper into this amazing dog breed.

Everything you should know about the Bullmastiff

Bred from the English Bulldog and the English Mastiff, this dog is massive and powerful. This pooch is big-boned, muscular, and broad. They were certainly built to be guard dogs. They can grow about 24 to 27 inches in height and weigh between 100 and 130 pounds. Females are typically slightly smaller than males. Alex…

Bullmastiffs have flat, short coats that are weather-resistant. So no matter where you live, hot or cold, the Bullmastiff will find a way to stay comfortable. Their coats can come in a few different colors that make it easier to see them at night. In addition, they can have a few markings on their coat, but some of these are rare.

Even though they were bred to get intruders, this pooch is gentle, friendly, and not aggressive. They still will be great guard dogs, but they are good-natured and loyal to their family members. This doggo is an excellent family dog that is affectionate. However, they will need a bit of early socialization. Bullmastiffs can be wary of strangers, but if introduced properly, they’ll be okay.

Otherwise, this dog breed is relatively low-maintenance to care for. They don’t require much grooming for their short coat and only shed seasonally. In addition, they only require about 30 minutes of exercise per day. They won’t do well in apartments because they need plenty of room to stretch their legs. But a fenced-in backyard will allow them to roam off-leash and explore. BigBully

Where can you find Bullmastiff puppies?

Bullmastiffs are a popular dog breed. You’ll be able to find this pooch through reputable breeders. Be mindful of backyard breeders and puppy mills.

When researching for a breeder, they should be knowledgeable in the breed and want to meet with you in person. They’ll also have the puppies socialized and will allow you to meet them and the parent dogs as well.

Alternatively, you can look into your local animal shelter or breed-specific rescue. They may not have puppies and might have more hybrids, but you can adopt and not shop. Bosco…

How much does a Bullmastiff puppy cost?

The average litter size of this dog breed is about eight puppies. The cost will vary, depending on where you get your dog. However, the typical price is between $1,000 and $2,000. In some cases, this pup has cost up to $4,000, depending on its pedigree.

How to prepare for your Bullmastiff puppy

Before you bring home your pooch, you want to have all your ducks in a row. This includes getting a veterinarian who is accepting new patients at the time. You can do this first so that the vet can help you decide what you need for your doggo and where to find this dog breed near you possibly.

Then, you can go to the pet store and buy all the supplies you need for a puppy. This includes a crate, dog bed, feeding bowls, harness, leash, collar, toys, teething toys, training treats, puppy pads, poop bags, cleaning supplies, grooming supplies, and so much more. Barefootbulls…

Once you have what you need (you may end up being at the pet store quite a bit), you can set up an area in your home for your new canine friend.

Bringing home your new furry friend

Upon bringing home your puppy, be sure to show them their space in the house immediately. This will allow your doggo to have a safe area to retreat to when they’re nervous or need a rest. In addition, the small area will help them get used to their new environment and new smells.

Take a couple of days off from work so that you can help your pooch get settled, the two of you can get used to one another, and you can begin training right away. You may not need to teach your puppy to sit right away, but crate training, potty training, and housebreaking will need to start as soon as possible.

Luckily, Bullmastiffs are easy to train. They have instincts to guard their family and property. Even though they can be independent, they respond well to positive reinforcement. Natacha…

Are Bullmastiff puppies right for you?

There’s a lot to love about this massive pup. They are gentle, calm, and make excellent companion dogs. If you have the room to cater to this dog’s large build, then you can certainly look into getting this breed.

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bullmastiff puppies

Rachel Poli Author
Rachel is a stay-at-home pet mom, caring for her dog, cat, turtle, tortoise, and fish. She's a content writer in various niches but most notably in the pet field, educating pet parents on the health and wellbeing of their furry friends. When she's not writing, she's reading, playing video games, or organizing something.
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