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The Bedlington Terrier was bred in the village of Bedlington Northumberland during the 1800s and had been a great companion for the northern miners. The Bedlington has had many different names: Rodbury Terrier, Rothbury Terrier, and Rothbury’s Lambs (named for the Lord of Rothbury who loved the breed). Even before that they were known as “gypsy dogs” because gypsies and poachers used them for hunting.
The Bedlington Terrier was recognized by the American Kennel Club in 1886.
What’s the Bedlington Terrier like?
The Bedlington Terrier is a dog of many traits. He can be the perfect family dog: quiet, reserved, and loving in the company of children. He can also be aggressive and active at times. He’ll definitely need exercise in order to get all of his energy out so plan for plenty of walks and play dates.
The Bedlington Terrier can be stubborn. He can be very jealous around other dogs and may even resort to fighting, but early training and socialization can help to rid him of his nasty pugilism habit. If possible get him into a puppy kindergarten class when he’s around ten or twelve weeks old so he can have opportunities to socialize with other dogs at a young age.
The Bedlington’s coat should be combed at least once a week and trimmed every six to eight weeks.
The Bedlington Terrier is generally a healthy breed but watch for any of the following:
If you have any questions or concerns, you should always visit or call your veterinarian -- they are your best resource to ensure the health and well-being of your pets.
Often described as a dog in sheep’s clothing, Bedlington Terriers are named for the mining town in England where they first originated. Today, these unique English dogs make charming family companions, but while they are lovable (and cuddly!) they are also alert watchdogs and versatile athletes that are fiercely protective of their loved ones.The Bedlington makes an ideal dog for an active family seeking a non-shedding, playful, and loyal companion.
Weight: 17 to 23 pounds
Height: 15.5 to 17.5 inches
Coat: Mixture of hard and soft hair, crisp but not wiry
Coat Color: Blue, sandy, or liver, sometimes combined with tan
Life Expectancy: 11 to 16 years
Developed in the early 1800s, this breed was named for the Bedlington Mining Shire in the county of Northumberland, England. It was used to primarily to hunt vermin, but coal miners also raced the dogs for sport, as its lean body was built for speed and endurance. Bedlingtons were pitted against Whippets and often won these races.
Once word got about this wonderful breed, hunters and sportsmen began to use them to catch rabbits, otters, polecats and foxes. They could hunt for extended periods of time and never get tired. They were even used in the brutal sport of dog fighting. These dogs would never instigate a fight, but once involved, would fight to the death.
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