We are a small family kennel located in North Central Iowa devoted to the improvement of the Olde English Bulldogge. All of our dogges are well socialized with both our family and friends. We pride ourselves in creating a family pet which is happy, healthy, loyal, with a wonderful disposition and lastly, has the bully look we all love.
We consider all of our dogges and their puppies to be part of our family and we love them as such. For this reason we will ask many questions when you inquire about one of our puppies. This will ensure that not only will you get the perfect companion but that our puppies will be going to wonderful loving homes.
All of our dogges are registered with the IOEBA (International Olde English Bulldogge Association) and / or the CKC (Continental Kennel Club).
Olde English Bulldogges are a separate breed from the English Bulldog.
They're taller, more athletic, healthier, a lot more responsive, and have a kinder disposition. This new breed can now breathe freely. The modern Olde English Bulldogge is a reconstruction of the original Olde Bulldogge of the 17th and 18th century. Various genetic crosses have been used in carefully and thoughtfully planned breeding programs to obtain this goal. The foundation of most of today's Olde English Bulldogges can be traced to English Bulldog, American Bulldog and Mastiff.
"The Olde English Bulldogge is a breed that is one in a million. Instead of developing the breed for a specific look, color pattern or size, it was developed for health, ability and temperament. It was bred to better an existing breed and this goal has been accomplished with great results and generations of healthy canines to prove it. . . . [They] make amazingly great pets and are devoted and loyal. They adjust very well to all lifestyles ranging from a single-person apartment to a large family on a big farm. . . . All in all, they are a great pet and excellent and devoted friend." (excerpted from Continental Kennel Club's report on their January 2004 Breed of the Month: Olde English Bulldogge).