Fara$600.00 Available / Female
Flori$600.00 Available / Female
Faye$600.00 Available / Female
Simon$375.00 Available / Male
Scamper$375.00 Available / Male
Francis$600.00 Available / Female
Flynn$600.00 Available / Male
Frodo$600.00 Available / Male
Fiji$800.00 Available / Female
Sophie$375.00 Available / Female
Sparkles$375.00 Adopted / Female
- Breed: Beagle
- Group: Purebred
- Height: 13-16"
- Weight: 18-20 lbs
- HypoAllergenic: No
- Coat: Short, Dense
BEAGLE PUPPIES FOR SALE
Our Beagle puppies for sale make wonderful hunting and tracking dogs, as well as family companions! Their incredible sense of smell, energy, endurance, and voice rivals full-sized hound dogs, while only weighing 20-30 pounds! Beagles are also known for their curious and happy temperament as well as their adorable, expressive eyes.
Browse our Beagle puppies for sale, and welcome home a new family companion!
Are you looking for an energetic, affectionate dog with a mischievous side?
Check out our Beagle puppies for sale below!
Bred for hunting rabbits in England, Beagles are true scent hounds. Don’t expect them to listen when their nose is to the ground! However, they are loving, affectionate companions and will follow you around the house. Beagles are high-energy dogs and need lots of exercise — and cuddles — each day.
Adopt your Beagle puppy today and start enjoying the playful, loving, and energetic companionship of a Beagle!
Scent Hound: Beagles have incredible noses and when they catch a scent, they have one track-minds! Bred to hunt rabbits, they make great hunters and retain the strong prey drive. Beagles are also used as scent detection dogs at airports and sniff out weapons, drugs, and illegal food items.
Affectionate: Although Beagles are tough hunting dogs, they 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: Beagles can sometimes have a stubborn streak that makes them difficult to train. They are also known for being mischievous!
Energetic and Independent: Beagles love to be active and need about an hour of exercise a day. Like any dog, Beagles who don’t get enough exercise and attention become destructive. A Beagle needs a backyard – and one with a strong fence. Do not rely on an invisible fence. Beagles usually break through invisible fences once they catch a whiff of something interesting. Remember, a tired dog is a well-behaved dog.
Loving and Outgoing: While Beagles are excellent workers, they also have huge hearts. Beagles love people and other dogs. They are curious, playful, and have a happy disposition. With consistent training and plenty of exercise, Beagles make wonderful family companions.
Beagles originated in England as hunting dogs. In fact, Beagle-like hounds date all the way 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.
Some well-known American Beagles include Snoopy, a character in the comic strip Peanuts, and Him and Her, President Lyndon B. Johnson’s Beagles which lived at the White House with him.
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. Their small size and amiable personality are less intimidating than other large breeds.
There are two Beagle sizes.
The smaller size Beagle measures 13 inches tall or less at the shoulder and weighs under 20 pounds.
The larger size Beagles measure 13 -15 inches tall at the shoulder and weigh 20-30 pounds.
Beagles usually live for 10-15 years.
No doubt when you hear the name “Beagle” you think of the drooping, hound ears and big brown eyes.
In addition to these adorable traits, Beagles are also known for their short stature and sturdy builds.
Beagles come in a variety of attractive colors. Beagles are almost always a combination of two or three colors, including black, white, tan, brown, lemon, and red.
Beagles have short, thick double coats that are relatively low maintenance. A thorough brushing once a week and an occasional bath (or when they get dirty) will keep their coat looking good.
Beagles shed moderately year-round and heavily in the spring. Plan to brush your Beagle a few times a week during the heavy shedding season.
Your Beagle will also need its nails trimmed and teeth brushed regularly. You’ll also want to consistently check their ears for ear infections.
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:
- Intervertebral Disk Disease or Degenerative Disc Disease – This is a spinal disease that may require surgery.
- Glaucoma and Progressive Retinal Atrophy – These are eye conditions that can lead to blindness.
- Hypothyroidism – This is a thyroid disorder that can be managed with medication and diet.
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, Beagles 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:
- Ask the breeder for an OFA (Orthopedic Foundation for Animals) Hip Clearance. Dogs with hip dysplasia shouldn’t be bred.
- Talk to your vet about the right food for your puppy and stick to the correct amount to prevent unhealthy growth.
- Keep your puppy from running or jumping excessively on hard surfaces and from standing on their hind legs.
Bloat in Dogs
Bloat, also called gastric dilatation-volvulus or gastric torsion, can affect dogs and is a life-threatening condition.
Bloat is when the stomach becomes twisted, and the gases in the stomach are unable to escape. The pressure from these gases affects the blood flow to the heart, and it can be fatal.
To prevent bloat:
- Avoid feeding your dog right before or after heavy exercise.
- Feed them a few smaller meals a day instead of one large meal to prevent bloat.
- Learn to recognize the symptoms of bloat so you can take action immediately.
Some owners choose to have surgery done to tack their dog’s stomach in place and prevent it from twisting.
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.
Beagles 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.
- 1. Are Beagles loud?Beagles are not “yappy” like small dogs are, but they do tend to be vocal. They will whine, howl, and bay often. They may vocalize to get attention, to let you know something strange is up, or if they catch sight of the prey they’ve been tracking. The most common cause of Beagles ending up in shelters is that either their owners or their neighbors got tired of all the barking. So be prepared to deal with this if you decide to get a Beagle.
- 2. Do Beagles get along well with other pets?Beagles are pack dogs and normally think everyone is their friend. This includes other pets, even cats. In fact, Beagles are so social they may even like a cat around to help ward off loneliness. However, keep in mind that they are hunting dogs with a strong prey drive. That means they may take smaller pets for good prey.
- 3. Are Beagles good apartment dogs?Beagles are active and need adequate exercise, but they can still make wonderful apartment dogs. They are social and love to be with their owners all the time, so they enjoy living in the house with the family. Just make sure your Beagle gets enough exercise so that he doesn’t become bored and destructive inside.
- 4. Are Beagles ok with being left alone?You can leave your Beagle alone sometimes. Just get ready for one big howl-fest. Beagles don’t like being alone at all, and they’ll let you know. But don’t worry—it won’t hurt your Beagle to leave her alone sometimes if you are prepared to deal with the barking and howling.
- 5. Are Beagles easy to train?Unfortunately, a lot of Beagles have a stubborn streak that makes them more difficult to train. It may take a little more time and patience with a Beagle than with some dogs.
- 6. Do Beagles wander off quickly?As hound dogs, Beagles have a dose of wanderlust in their makeup. Particularly if they catch an interesting scent in the air or start tracking quarry, they will forget everything else and wander off in a hurry. If you choose to get a Beagle, you’ll need to make sure you have a good fence or some other way of containing your dog.
- 7. Do Beagles shed heavily?Beagles shed a moderate amount, but since they have short hair, it’s not as noticeable as in some breeds. They get a warm winter coat during the cold months and shed more heavily in the spring.
- 8. Do Beagles drool?While you may think of hound dogs drooling more than some breeds, Beagles tend to be very low-drool dogs.
- 9. What are some good ways to exercise a Beagle?Beagles love exercise and playtime! Here are a few ideas for ways to exercise your Beagle: Play fetch, take a hike, visit the dog park, blow bubbles (your dog will love chasing them!), play hide and seek, take him swimming, take him out on a leash and let him do some tracking, or go for a jog! There are plenty of fun, bonding ways to make sure your Beagle gets the exercise he needs. Remember that a tired dog is a well-behaved dog!
- 10. Do Beagles chew things around the house?Beagles tend to be mouthy. That is, they will carry things around in their mouths for fun or grab things such as your hand or your clothes in their mouths to play with. If you don’t like this, you will need to train your Beagle that it’s not acceptable.