In this section, we will be talking more about the Blue boston terrier temperament, personality and training.


boston terrier
adopt a boston terrier online

Boston Terriers are very individualistic that is, they are high-spirited and clownish, calm and dignified and even placid. Seeking companionship is another, for the Boston always wants to be with his family. His large expressive eyes, attentively cocked head, and snorting and snuffling sounds bring out parental feelings in many people.

Extremely sensitive to his owner’s moods, some Boston terrier breeds are one-person pups, with a special rapport for the elderly; he is a dependable watchdog who will let you know when someone is at the door. Fine with other family pets, Boston Terriers may put on a boisterous show upon spying a larger dog across the street, but they are scarcely truly aggressive. Boston terrier puppies are often a good choice for first-time owners. Boston terriers are probably more tolerant of children compared with other small dogs. If children treat them well, the Boston really enjoys romping with kids. Most Boston terrier puppy enjoys burying a bone under the pillow or in the flowerbed, but their favorite game is fetch.

Boston Terrier life Span; Terrier dog breeds live for up to 13 to 15 years. The flat face of the Boston terrier also puts his eyes at risk of a number of injuries and diseases. There are numerous eye disorders that are known to occur in the Boston, and eye problems are one of the most reported health problem in the breed. They include cataracts, corneal ulcers and glaucoma. 

Boston Terrier Size; Boston Terriers usually stand up to 15-17 inches at the withers and also weight up to 15 to 20 pounds. They mostly have litters of over 1 to 6 puppies.

Boston Terriers can be left home alone for four to eight hours if a safe space such as a dog proof area or a crate is provided. They can be difficult to housetrain, and being left alone before they’ve learned to hold their bladder may compound the issue


boston terrier puppy
boston terrier puppy

Some people think that obedience training is the key to making a puppy well-behaved. They hope that by taking their puppy to a one-hour obedience class every week and maybe spending another hour each night practicing the commands, their puppy will be well-behaved. The truth is that what a puppy needs most is to be raised the right way. Raising a puppy the right way includes some obedience training, yes. But teaching obedience commands like “Sit, Stay or Jump” only influences about 20% of the way your puppy ends up behaving.

Those quick interactions around the house, outside in the yard, feeding and grooming and taking your puppy for a walk, determine how your puppy will turn out, that is how your puppy learns how high or low your expectations are, and whether your rules carry any weight or whether you’re just blowing smoke it definitely help you mold your puppy into a calm, polite, well-behaved dog or an excitable, disrespectful, misbehaving dog.

To make your Boston terrier fit for polite company would be to potty train him. Some see this training as a hassle and some as a challenge. For me, it is part of bringing up your Boston terrier puppy. Click here to subscribe to a FREE course on housetraining puppies and dogs. Boston terrier colors

Over 90% of pets in America are indoor pets! So it’s pretty important that you get the whole potty-training process. Using puppy pads is a very effective method for training your Boston Terrier. The more involved you are with potty training process, the faster it will come for your dog. Crate training is also the most effective ways to house train your large terrier breed. Terrier Dogs don’t like to get their resting/sleeping quarters dirty. If they are given the opportunity to use the bathroom elsewhere, they will.

Congratulations on bringing home your blue boston terrier. Housebreaking your Boston Terrier is going to be a challenge. Here are some tips that will hopefully help you out; Take the puppy out after meals, waking up, and playing and always put the puppy in a crate when you are not home.