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“The process was easy. She is such a joy to have and is learning simple commands like, sit, lay down, eat and come here. She’s 13 weeks old today and is up-to-date on her shots. The vet loves her! She is a great companion and adapted to her new surroundings within a day. Thanks Infinity Pups for your professionalism and for raising this breed of Beagles.” – Angela E.

  • Breed: Beabull
  • Group: Designer
  • Height: 12-16"
  • Weight: 30-50 lbs
  • HypoAllergenic: No
  • Coat: Short, Coarse
  • Activity:
  • With Children:
  • With Animals:
  • Grooming:
  • Guard:
  • Trainability:


Our Beabull puppies for sale make wonderful family companions! A cross between a Beagle and an English Bulldog, the Beabull has a longer snout than a Bulldog and is more laid back than a Beagle. 

Beabulls are easy-going, devoted, playful, and have a medium energy level. They can adapt to a wide variety of living situations. 

Browse our Beabull puppies for sale, and welcome home a new family companion!

Are you looking for a loyal, laidback, medium-sized dog?

Check out our Beabull puppies for sale below!

A cross between a Beagle and an English Bulldog, Beabulls are more laid back than Beagles and have longer snouts than bulldogs. 

They are loving, affectionate companions and will follow you around the house. They come in a variety of colors and are alert, friendly, and playful. However, they do have a stubborn streak! 

Adopt your Beabull puppy today and start enjoying the playful, loving, and devoted companionship of a Beabull!

Scent Hound: Beabulls have incredible noses and when they catch a scent, they have one track-minds! Their high prey drive means you cannot rely on an invisible fence. Beabulls may break through invisible fences once they catch a whiff of something interesting. 

Affectionate: Although Beabulls have a high prey drive, they also have a soft side! That’s right, this breed really loves to cuddle. They bond deeply with their owners and will always want to be near you. 

Stubborn and Mischievous: Beabulls can sometimes have a stubborn streak that makes them difficult to train. They are also known for being mischievous! 

Mellow: Beagles are known for their high energy and English Bulldogs are couch potatoes. Your Beabull will be somewhere in between! They are considered medium energy level breed.

Loving and Outgoing: Beabulls have huge hearts. They love people and other dogs. They are curious, playful, and have a happy disposition. With consistent training and sufficient exercise, Beabulls make excellent family companions.

Designer breeds have become popular since the 1990s, and the Beabull has arrived on the dog scene with other designer breeds. 

Breeders most likely bred the English Bulldog and Beagle to lengthen the short snort of the Bulldog, which often creates breathing problems for bulldogs. 

The Beabull, or Bulldog Beagle Mix, can be registered with: 

To learn more about this interesting breed, let’s take a look at the history of the Beabull’s parent breeds.

History of the English Bulldog

It is thought that English Bulldogs were bred for bull-baiting in 13th century England. In bull baiting, a pack of dogs would fight a staked bull, and spectators would bet on the outcome. These original English Bulldogs were incredibly tough and had huge jaws. 

When England banned blood sports with animals in 1835, dog fighting became a popular (and illegal) sport. This sport required more agility, and breeders mixed the English Bulldog with types of bull terriers. 

Eventually, the English Bulldog faced extinction. Fanciers of the breed went to work creating a breed that was companion – not a fighter. This new version of the English Bulldog was docile, gentle, and more attractive than its ancestors. 

In 1886, the English Bulldog was registered in the AKC studbook, and in 1890, The Bulldog Club of America was formed. 

For a long time, the English Bulldog was a symbol of England. In America, the English Bulldog is a mascot for a variety of sports teams. The English Bulldog is also a mascot for the U.S Marine Corps. 

Today, the English Bulldog ranks number five out of all dogs registered with AKC. 

History of the Beagle

Beagles originated in England as hunting dogs. In fact, Beagle-like hounds date back to 1475. 

For fox and deer hunting, the English gentry used large hound dogs and hunted in groups on horseback. 

However, Beagles were excellent for hunting small game, specifically rabbits, on foot. Beagles were especially practical for those who couldn’t afford to feed a whole stable full of horses and numerous large hounds. 

The Beagle’s size and temperament varied a bit depending on which part of the country they were bred. In the early 1900s, breeders worked to standardize the Beagle. 

When Beagles were brought to America after the Civil War, they quickly became popular hunting dogs and companions. 

The AKC accepted the Beagle in 1885 and the National Beagle Club of America was formed soon after. 

Today, the Beagle ranks number 6 out of all breeds registered with AKC and are still used for hunting in wooded areas of the United States. Beagles are also used as scent detection dogs in airports and sniff out weapons, drugs, and illegal food items.

Males Beabulls usually weigh about 40-60 pounds and measure 14-16 inches tall. Female Beabulls weigh 30-50 pounds and measure 12-13 inches tall.

Beabulls, or Beagle Bulldog Mixes, usually live for 10-13 years.

With any designer breed, the genes sort out randomly and there can be a wide variety of traits and appearances within a litter. That’s why it can be difficult to describe exactly what a Beabull looks like. 


Generally, Beabulls have the wrinkles and underbite of the English Bulldog, and the dark eyes and floppy ears of the Beagle. 

Beabulls have strong, compact bodies and are usually small to medium-sized. 

Beabulls come in a variety of colors and are almost always a combination of two or three colors, including white, brown, merle, speckled, brindle, golden, and spotted.

Beabulls have short coats but they are thick double coats that do shed quite a bit. Beabulls shed moderately year-round and heavily in the spring and fall. Plan to brush your Beabull once a day to keep on top of the shedding. An occasional bath (or when they get dirty) will keep their coat looking good.

Your Beabull, or Beagle Bulldog Mix, will also need its nails trimmed and teeth brushed regularly. You’ll also want to consistently check their ears for ear infections

All the wrinkles and folds in a Beabull’s skin mean bacteria can become trapped, leading to skin infections. Wash your Beabull’s face and wrinkles with a warm cloth. Be sure to dry the inside of the wrinkles too. 

Always keep an eye out for signs of skin, ear, and eye irritations on your Beagle Bulldog Mix. Contact your vet if you notice redness, itching, waxy discharge, flakiness, or unusual odors on your Beabull.

For all crossbreeds, the puppies are susceptible to the conditions of both parents. To learn about conditions that may affect your Beabull, learn about conditions that may affect Beagle and the English Bulldog.

Conditions That Can Affect the English Bulldog

Due to their unique body build and stubby noses, there are a few health concerns that are specific to the Bulldog family. 

Brachycephalic Airway Syndrome

Be on the alert for brachycephalic airway syndrome. The English Bulldog’s compressed nose and airways can make it difficult for them to breathe during exercise, and this is compounded if the dog has an elongated soft palate or a narrow nasal cavity.

Pay close attention to your English Bulldog during exercise, and see a vet if your dog seems to have trouble breathing during times of minimal stress or exercise. In addition, English Bulldogs have trouble breathing and keeping themselves cool in hot temperatures and chill quickly in cold temperatures. English Bulldogs are indoor dogs and do best in moderate climates. 

Conditions That Can Affect the Beagle

Beagles are generally healthy, but it’s essential for dog owners to be aware of conditions that may affect their dog. 

Health conditions that may affect your Beagle include: 

 Protecting Your Dog from Obesity 

You can protect your dog from one of the most common health problems: obesity. One of the best ways to extend your dog’s life is by feeding them the correct amount of food and giving them adequate exercise.

Hip and Elbow Dysplasia 

Like all dog breeds, Beabulls are at risk for hip and elbow dysplasia, two of the most common health issues in dogs. 

Hip and elbow dysplasia occurs when the thigh bone doesn’t fit snugly into the hip and can result in limping, lameness, or arthritis if it’s not addressed.

Hip and elbow dysplasia can be genetic, or it can be caused by environmental factors such as overeating or injuries. 

Here are some ways to prevent hip dysplasia in your puppy: 

  1. Ask the breeder for an OFA (Orthopedic Foundation for Animals) Hip Clearance. Dogs with hip dysplasia shouldn’t be bred. 
  2. Talk to your vet about the right food for your puppy and stick to the correct amount to prevent unhealthy growth. 
  3. Keep your puppy from running or jumping excessively on hard surfaces and from standing on their hind legs. 

First of all, what causes allergies? 

Allergens are caused by dander, which is dead skin cells. Both animals and humans shed these dead skin cells. Dander is attached to the fur that dogs shed. 

Beabulls have a thick double coat and shed heavily twice a year, so they are not considered an allergen-friendly breed. Allergens can be lowered with regular brushing and bathing. 

If you or someone in your home has animal allergy concerns, please consult your health provider before adopting a puppy.