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6 Grooming and Skin Care Tips for an American Bully

American Bully dogs have been gaining traction in the pet industry for the last decade. These beautiful, highly energetic, and fiercely loyal dogs are great choices for dog lovers and first-time dog owners.

On the surface, they look incredibly fierce. Plus, the name “American Bully” makes them sound terrifying. However,  if you look past their bold, intimidating appearance, you’d be pleasantly surprised to learn that they’re among the gentlest and most affectionate dog breeds. They make perfect couch potatoes for snuggling and are excellent companions for long walks in the park.

Although these animals are incredibly low-maintenance, you need to learn how to properly care for them. Therefore, in this post, we’ll explore the origins and characteristics of this exotic dog breed and share nine grooming and skin care tips to keep them happy, healthy, and well-behaved.

About the American Bully Dog Breed

As the name suggests, the American Bully is an American dog breed that first appeared in the early 80s. Due to their appearance, they were initially thought to be a new type of pitbull. However, they’re two distinct breeds. However, American Bully dogs do come with pitbulls. They’re a cross between the American Staffordshire terrier and the American Pitbull terrier and different Bulldog breeds to be precise.

This explains their strong, fierce appearance and similar features, such as their thick bodies, high sets of ears, muscular build, and large heads. However, they have shorter legs, a wider body, and the personality of a Bulldog, which explains their calmness, playfulness, and cool temperament.

An Essential Guide to Proper American Bully Care

Here’s an essential guide on how to take care of an American Bully the right way:

Food and Nutrition

Food is the most important aspect of any dog’s well-being. However, dog nutrition is based on several factors, including breed, lifestyle, health, size, and activity. American Bully dogs are incredibly muscular and energetic. Therefore, they need a high protein diet to maintain their muscle mass (30%) and a 70/30 ratio of carbs and fat to give them the energy boost they need.

You can consult a vet or an experienced bully breeder in Pennsylvania to learn about the best dog food brands, portion sizes, and mealtimes.


American Bully Dogs spend a lot of time running and playing outdoors. Therefore, you need to ensure they’re hydrated throughout the day. Moreover, you to ensure you give them clean water to prevent health issues caused by bacteria, fungi, and other contaminants found in dirty water. 


Unlike their feline counterparts, dogs don’t clean themselves. Moreover, they tend to get dirty. American Bully dogs are no exception. However, the good news is that they’re short-hair so cleaning them is much easier compared to Labradors, German Shepherds, or Mastiffs. On the flip side, their fur is stiff to the touch meaning it can accommodate a lot of dirt and debris.

Therefore, you should wash your bully at least once every month using dog shampoo, which you can find at a local pet store or online. You also have to watch for signs of lice or fleas, such as rolling. Some Bully Dogs also like to graze their bodies against walls and rough structures which can damage their skin.


American Bully Dogs tend to gain weight faster than other breeds due to their high protein and fat diet. Therefore, they require regular exercise to remain active and energetic. The best way to do this is by taking them for walks every day. If you enjoy jogging, you can have them run beside you.

You can also play fetch with them like any other dog or take them swimming with your friends or family.

Regular Vet Appointments

Like humans, dogs require regular visits to the doctor’s office (or vet’s office, in this case) for vaccinations, checkups, and treatments. Having a dedicated vet for your bully can improve its health. They can keep tabs on their nutrition and adjust diet plans according to their health conditions. Moreover, they can treat different injuries and health problems commonly associated with bullies, such as joint dysplasia’s, heart diseases, and skin allergies.

6 Grooming and Skin Care Tips for an American Bully

Proper grooming and skin care are just as important as any other aspect of caring for an American Bully. Although Bullies have short, stiff coats, they’re susceptible to different skin problems, such as eczema, ichthyosis, skin mites, and fungal infections, causing them to itch and scratch regularly. As a result, owners have to proceed with caution.

If you’re planning to adopt an American Bully or just got one recently, here are six grooming and skin care tips you can use to prevent any issues and keep your dog relaxed and happy throughout the process:

1.    Regular Brushing Routine

Since American bullies have shorter coats, it’s easier to notice loose hairs and rough patches when you pet them. If you don’t brush them regularly, you’d find loose hairs on clothing, furniture, food, and anything your furry little friend comes in contact with.

Thus, a regular brushing routine is important as it minimizes shedding and improves skin. Ideally, you should brush your Bully at least once a week. This will reduce dirt, debris (pollen, food, etc.), dander, and lice buildup/growth. Regular brushing will also help your dog secrete natural protective oils to minimize itching and scratching.

2.    Proper Nutrition and Hydration

Proper nutrition is the key to maintaining the good overall health of your Bully, not just its coat and skin. Therefore, you need to ensure it gets the right amount of macros, especially high-quality proteins. You should speak to your vet to recommend the best dog food products in the market in terms of minerals, vitamins, and meal types.

Secondly, you need to ensure your Bully is hydrated at all times as dehydration usually leads to dry and flaky skin, which leads to irritation and skin problems. So, make sure it has access to clean water in its vicinity.

3.    Temperature Control

Like most dogs, American Bullies usually shed more often during the summer. Therefore, one smart way to reduce shedding is by keeping them cool throughout. Of course, this entails keeping them indoors for long periods in a temperature-controlled environment, which could limit their playtime and activities.

However, you can make up for this lost time by taking them outdoors during the cooler hours of the day, such as early mornings or after sunset.

4.    Regular Vet Consultations for Skin Allergies

As mentioned above, American Bullies are highly susceptible to developing skin problems caused by food or environmental allergies. As a result, American Bullies experience hair loss and more shedding than usual. Therefore, you should proactively consult with your vet to determine your dog’s allergy’s root trigger.

This way, you can determine which animal proteins, carbs, or other macros to steer clear off. For instance, if your dog is allergic to chicken, you can opt for beef. Moreover, you can proactively stock your medicine cabinet with your dog’s allergy and skin medication for self-administration/application.

5.    Stress and Anxiety Management

If you didn’t know, dogs are prone to excessive shedding when they’re stressed or anxious. The most common triggers include boredom, fear, and distress. For instance, they could start shedding excessively if you move into a new home or adopt another dog. Changing their daily routine by limiting their playtime or exercise due to school or work schedules could make them more anxious.

6.    Proper Bathing Shampoo and Schedule

American Bullies don’t need to be bathed as often as long-haired breeds. Too much bathing could have a reverse effect on their skin and coat health as it removes the natural moisturizing oils from their skins, promoting dryness, dander, and itching. Therefore, you should only bathe Bullies once every month during summers and after 2-3 months during the cooler months.

Secondly, improper shampoo can also lead to shedding and skin issues. Many Bullies have sensitive skin and allergies. Therefore, they require hypoallergenic shampoos. So, speak to your vet to find the best-suited shampoo for your dog.               


So, there you have it – 6 grooming and skin care tips for an American Bully. Every aspiring or seasoned bully owner can use these tried-and-tested recommendations to ensure proper care. This exotic, muscular dog breed requires more attention and proactive care than many dog breeds in terms of nutrition, exercise, temperament training, cleanliness, and vet appointments. Therefore, you need to do your homework before you adopt one.

CapCity Bullys is a Erie, Pennsylvania-based American Bully Kennel, is within 150 mile driving distance of Cleveland in Ohio, Pittsburgh, in Pennsylvania and Buffalo in New York, serving the entire United States, we ship worldwide. We are a small family kennel with over 15 years of experience in American Bully breeding.  So, whether you’re looking for specialist advice related to nutrition, care, and grooming or a new American Bully pup to adopt, we’ve got you covered.

Feel free to call us at (614) 507-9702 for more information. Check out our social links to stay connected with our events and activities

How to Pick a Show Quality American Bully Puppy

The American Bully has fast become a popular breed because of its friendly and loving nature. However, along with it being an excellent family pet, the American Bully also makes a great show dog.

Picking a quality American Bully puppy for the purposes of showing isn’t as easy as you might think. There are quite a few things to look out for when choosing the best puppy, so here is a handy guide to picking a show quality American Bully puppy.

1.First decide which type is right for you

One of the best things about the American Bully breed is the fact that it’s divided into several types. For many the main difference is size, but there are types that include crosses with other breeds. If you’re looking for an American Bully puppy, you can choose from:

  • Standard
  • XL
  • Pocket
  • Micro
  • Exotic

The breed standards of the American Bully don’t vary massively between types, apart from size of course. All types include references to heavy, muscular builds, with wide shoulders and a thick body. All American Bullys should have a short, stiff coat around a quarter inch long. Competition judges accept all colors for the American Bully, except merle/blotched.

Size is probably going to be the biggest deciding factor when it comes to choosing the best American Bully for you. You can show American Bullys of any size, but they’ll obviously be divided into different categories during shows. The permissible sizes of the American Bully are:

  • Standard: Males – 17-20” Females – 16-19”
  • XL: Males – 20-23” Females – 19-22”
  • Pocket: Males – under 17” but no less than 14” / Females under 16”  but no less than 13”
  • Micro Exotic: Males under 14” / Females under 13”

It’s also worth remembering that the American Bully is known to be a very strong dog, and so choose a size that you could handle confidently. Size won’t necessarily have any bearing on whether you can compete or not, so choose the one that’s right for you.

Obviously you won’t be able to tell an American Bully puppy’s full-grown height when you’re choosing it. Be clever about which puppy you select, as it might not always be worth going for the biggest – it might end up too big to show. Similarly, steer clear of the runt of the litter, unless you’re choosing a Pocket or smaller.

2. Trust the blood

If you’re new to the world of showing dogs, but were drawn in by the idea of showing an American Bully, then you need to know one thing: trust the blood. This means studying a dog’s genealogy, as there’s usually a good chance that winning dogs will produce winning puppies.

At the very minimum you need to look at the immediate pedigree of the parents. Make sure they both conform to breed standards and are free of any illnesses or hereditary conditions. Responsible breeders will test for these, meaning you should have clear information about the chances of a puppy developing a condition.

Some breeders say it’s more important to look at the mother’s side, but obviously check both. If you have access to the information, check the mother’s parents to see what their pedigree is like. It’s worth going back a few generations if you can, as some conditions can skip a generation.

It almost goes without saying, but you should always see the mother and father before choosing a puppy. Visit on several occasions if you can and watch the puppies interact with their mother. It’s possible the father won’t be there, but meet him if the breeders still have him.

Aside from anything else, you need to check that the puppies are acting naturally, and that the dogs don’t seem farmed in any way. A responsible breeder will raise their dogs with care, and this makes a massive difference when it comes to developing a show quality dog.

3. Check for flaws

When you’re visiting the breeder and deciding on which puppy to adopt, you need to look out for flaws. Make sure you check the parents and all the puppies, including the one you’re thinking of adopting. While your puppy might seem fine, it’s entirely possible that flaws could develop later if there were breeding issues.

Flaws aren’t necessarily health conditions, but they’re things that’ll lose you marks – or disqualify you completely – when you go to show your American Bully. Flaws are generally physical “defects” that mean the dog doesn’t conform to the breed standards. However, some flaws can relate to temperament too.

When inspecting the dog(s) for flaws, look out for the following:

  • Disqualifying colors (blotched or merle pattern)
  • Bulging or protruding eyes
  • Kink tail or a tail with curvature
  • Underjaw turning up / underbite
  • Albino nose (pink nose)
  • Curly or wavy coat (it should be completely straight)
  • Limp or difficulty walking

There are plenty more faults to look out for in an American Bully, but many of them won’t be fully visible until the dog is fully-grown. During competitions, judges look out for things like a weak neck and bowed front legs, or splayed feet and a short tail. Many of these will show signs in the puppy, but won’t really manifest properly.

As a result, you’ll need to be very aware and cautious when choosing a show quality American Bully puppy. Considering you’ll be adopting at a minimum of 8 weeks, this gives you time to see the puppy walk and interact with other dogs. However, it won’t have fully developed muscles yet, so just ensure it looks healthy and active.

Not all faults will lead to disqualification from competitions, but serious ones will. If you’re serious about showing your American Bully, then be confident when selecting your puppy. Only choose one that you’re certain is going to grow into a healthy dog, and this starts with identifying faults.


Choosing a show quality American Bully puppy requires a keen eye and attention to detail. Hopefully this guide will have given you some information, but make sure you do plenty of research by reading the Bully Bible before choosing your winning American Bully!