Byrum's French Bulldogs  
Litters & Pups

Welcome to Byrum's French Bulldog's

Byrum's French Bulldog's was established 14 years ago when our first Frenchie arrived in Oak Ridge, TN.

Since that time we have learned how to show and raise Frenchies and enjoy every minute with them. Our goal in breeding French Bulldogs is to help improve the breed through good health and temperament.

Barb has been on the Board of Directors for the Oak Ridge Kennel Club for 6 years. She is also on the Tennessee Valley Kennel Club Board of Directors and the Board of Directors for the Southeast French Bulldog Club.

We belong to the National French Bulldog Club of America, the Southeastern French Bulldog Club, the Oak Ridge Kennel Club and the Tennessee Valley Kennel Club.

Bred for Quality and Temperament
Best of Breed And Group Wins
Show and Pet Quality
Our frenchies are raised as a part of the Byrum family enjoying the comfort of our home and the surrounding countryside of Oak Ridge.

We encourage all our adopted homes to enroll their puppy in Puppy and Obedience classes either through their local kennel club or from local pet stores.

FBDCA Officers and the Communications Committee have been working on a webpage to educate the public about Frenchie coat colors approved by our Standard and the fad or rare colors that disqualify a Frenchie from being shown. The page clearly explains why the public should avoid buying Frenchies in fad colors.


There is no such thing as a labradoodle, pomsky, yorkipoo ect. 
"DESIGNER DOGS" don't exist, they're just MUTTS.

PLEASE, PLEASE, please stay far away from the blue gene in Frenchies it is a recessive gene and dogs will be prone blindness, horrid skin conditions and deafness!!! They are not rare.  There is a reason why good breeders don't breed them!!!!

an intense and widely shared enthusiasm for something, especially one that is short-lived and without basis in the object’s qualities; a craze

In the last few years, ads for French bulldogs in RARE COLORS have exploded all over the Internet. Not only blue (in every combination; blue brindle, blue fawn, blue pied); but also black-and-tan, liver, and, appallingly, even merle. The more widespread the recessive genes for these colors become in our gene pool, the greater the risk that reputable breeders will at some point find their own lines contaminated with them.


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