These are common questions people ask us about Pocket Bullies.
The “pocket” bully is a small version of an American Bully. They are more compact and shorter. The American Bully Kennel Club (or A.B.K.C. for short) standards of the male Pocket Bully are 14-17″ tall.
Pocket Bullies are smart and active with a small but stocky stature. This breed is loyal and affectionate with family and they do well with children. The Pocket Bully has a lot to offer to an experienced and dedicated owner.
We can only speak for Pocket Bullies that have been exposed to necessary socialization and interaction. Pocket Bullies are not aggressive or dangerous, they make gentle pets, loyal family members, and are good with children. Bullies with lower-quality pedigrees may have a different temperament.
Pocket Bullies are great with children. As with all breeds it is best to start familiarizing your pocket pitbull with social interaction from a very early age.
The average lifespan of a Pocket Bully is between 11-13 years.
Despite popular belief, pocket bullies are low-maintenance pets. They simply require an hour of activity per day. You’ll of course always want to ensure all of your pets are well groomed, loved, and fed a high-nutrient diet.
There isn’t really anything different about training a Pocket Bully compared to any other dog in its size class.
It is highly recommended to start training and socializing your Pocket Bully from a very young age.
They are very intelligent and loyal canines. This actually makes it fairly easy to train this breed due to its confidence and independence.
The Pocket Bully is energetic and athletic. It’s recommended to get at least an hour of vigorous activity per day.
It is also recommended to feed Pocket Bullies using higher quality foods that contain essential nutrients. Beware of your dog’s allergies to certain foods.
Pocket Bullies are a hybrid canine which inherits the typical health risks of their parent breed. These problems are common amongst all canines in their later ages: hip dysplasia, heart issues, allergies, and potential eye problems.
Do you have additional questions? Feel free to contact us or browse the rest of the information we have on pocket pitbulls. We plan to continue updating and adding more information to the website in the near future. If you can’t find the information you’re looking for you’re always welcome to contact us.