"Blue nose pitbull" refers to pitbulls with grayish noses rather than black. These dogs are no more rare or more valuable than other pitbulls, nor are they a distinct breed. Blue nose pitbulls often have matching blue coats as well due to a recessive gene that causes the dusky gray color.Continue Reading
The distinct gray shade is thought to result from a recessive gene that dilutes the amount of melanin, in this case eumelanin or black pigmentation, produced. The fur and skin become lighter and look gray instead of black, ranging from a light silvery gray to a dark charcoal.
Breeding for color and appearances instead of health and temperament is strongly discouraged in the dog breeding communities. Blue and blue nosed pitbulls are bred out of a limited number of dogs, increasing the likelihood of genetic diseases and inbreeding among less ethical breeders.
Blue pitbulls are more likely to inherit skin diseases, such as alopecia and hot spots, or suffer from mange. Some breeders warn that blue and blue nose pitbulls are more likely to contract bacterial, viral and fungal infections. The Encyclopedia of the American Pit Bull Terrier has concluded that the neurological and immune systems interact in unknown ways with the cells responsible for pigmentation.Learn more about Dogs
Blue nose pit bulls are American pit bulls with a blue nose or coat ranging from a light, silver-grey color to a deeper charcoal. The blue color is a recessive genetic trait that must be carried by both parents, making this color rare, desirable and often in high demand.Full Answer >
The term "blue nose pit bull" refers to a pit bull with a bluish coat color and a blue-gray nose leather. The blue nose pit bull is not a separate breed, nor is it any different than any other American pit bull terrier.Full Answer >
Red nose pit bulls and blue nose pit bulls are characterized by the color of their nose leather. They have similar body types and skin colors.Full Answer >
A Chinese pitbull is a hybrid dog produced by cross breeding an American pitbull terrier and a Chinese crested. The result of combining the two breeds is rarely a 50-50 representation of each breed.Full Answer >