A moderate agile bodied dog standing on moderate but powerful legs of average bone. The neck should be solid; shoulders should be well muscled and well defined. Elbows should be in line with the dog's shoulders and feet. The musculature is not extreme or bulging as to allow for agility, quickness, and endurance. The coat is coarse with slight feathering on back of hind legs. Coat colors include white, with or without patches of color, shades of red brown, all shades of brindle; never covering more than 25% of body. Black only pigmentation and spotting which is found on the skin, around the eyes, on the nose and lips, and the genitalia. The head is square with noticeable or moderate stop. Supra-orbital arches pronounced with a center crease between the eyes to the back of the head. Muzzle square and broad, half brick 2 1/2" to 3 1/2". Bite: Scissor, reverse scissor to 1" under at most. Square with noticeable or moderate stop. The years are rolled or flapped. The eyes can be any shade of brown, amber ok, blue is considered a fault in the breed. The feet are round and compact with noticeable webbing between toes. When the tail is not docked, it is thick at the base, and feathered at the end.
The White English Bulldog is a family and livestock protection dog. Controller and retriever of the roughest livestock, even in wetlands. Suffices as an all around hunter from treeing squirrels to bears. A very old and extremely rare breed in it's true form, the WEB is a medium to large dog bred as an all around farm and stock dog, specifically protection of such. Loyal and fiercely protective of its master, the master's family, property, livestock and especially the children. As in all dogs, be sure you are this dog's true pack leader, and he will be submissive to its handlers. The WEB is not bred to be a hunting dog, though it suffices adequately.
Females 20 - 24 inches (51-70 cm.) Males 21 - 25 inches (53 - 63 cm.)
females: 55 - 85 pounds (25 - 39 kg.) Males 65 - 110 pounds (29.5 - 50 kg.)
Health problems are very few when bred properly and true to the breeds origins and uses.
Living conditions are described as a farm dog. Large open areas with free run. Most do not do well in kennels or indoors. These dogs need to work and perform their duties. Failure to allow them to do so can result in destructive behavior and or a failure to thrive that could very easily lead to the death of the dog.
Needs a job to do. If the dog is in-between jobs, for example, between hunting seasons, it needs to be taken for at least a long daily walk.
About 10-16 years
Little grooming is needed
Origin is southern Georgia and northern Florida during the 16th, 17th centuries.
WEBPS, BBC, DRA