20 Beagle Cross Breeds

By helloBARK!
Updated on 16 August 2021

Beagles are a popular dog breed with families and dog lovers worldwide.

The American Kennel Club list the Beagle as the sixth most popular dog in the USA.

Beagles can sometimes be crossed, intentionally or unintentionally, with other breeds to create a hybrid dog.

Sometimes you can find this mix in rescue shelters or needing to be re-homed as a result of inadvertent breeding.

In this article, we’ve taken a look at 20 Beagle cross breeds that you may or may not have previously encountered.

It’s worth remembering that as with all mix breeds, there’s no guarantees a dog will inherit certain desired traits from each parent.

20) Bagle

A Bagel is a type of food but the Bagle denotes a cross between a Bassett Hound and a Beagle. They’re usually a medium-sized dog that can grow to between 12 and 17 inches as well as 33 and 55 pounds. The Bagle will need regular exercise, while you may want to keep them on a leash as they can have a high prey drive. The Bassett Hound Beagle mix can have a stubborn streak.

19) Beabull

Beabulls are a cross between a Beagle and an English Bulldog. Their coat markings aren’t too dissimilar to that of their parents. They could have the skin folds and underbite that is associated with English Bulldogs. Their ears could be akin to their Beagle parent. Beabulls are usually a medium-sized dog that have a sturdy appearance.

18) Beagador

The Beagador is a Beagle Labrador mix. They’re likely to be a medium-to-large dog that likes to have an active lifestyle. They’ll usually have a short coat that sheds a lot, so be prepared for lots of brushing and vacuuming. Beagles and Labradors were used as hunting dogs so they’ll need regular daily exercise to keep them mentally and physically stimulated. They can make great family pets.

17) Beagi

The Beagi is a cross between a Beagle and a Corgi. They’re usually a small and friendly dog that likes to be around the human companions. They can have some herding instincts, which is a trait associated with their Corgi parent. Their bodies are likely to be longer rather than tall and their coat can be reflective of both parents. A Beagi is likely to be a good watch dog as they’re alert to noises and movement.

16) Beaglematian

No prizes for guessing this mix. It is a Beagle Dalmatian cross! The cross will produce a medium-to-large dog that encompasses physical traits of both parents. A Beaglematian can make a great family pet in an active household. They will need regular exercise and training to keep their minds satisfied. Their coats can come in a variety of different colors and patters but will usually have the Dalmatian’s trademark spots.

15) Beagle Shepherd

The Beagle Shepherd is a mix between a Beagle and a German Shepherd. They’re usually smart dogs given the GSD is the second-most intelligent dog in the world. They can grow to a height of 15 to 22 inches, while they can weigh between 22 and 26 pounds. Beagle Shepherds with have a medium length coat that will shed a lot. They’re likely to be athletic, muscular and robust dogs.

14) Beago

The Beago is a mix between a Beagle and a Golden Retriever. They can grow up to 19 inches tall and weigh up to 40 pounds. A Beago can make a fantastic family pet given both parent breeds have a reputation for being great canine companions. These dogs can have a high prey drive given both Beagles and Golden Retrievers are breeds that were traditionally used in hunts. Beagle are foxhounds and Golden Retrievers fetched birds from the water.

13) Bea-Tzu

The Bea-Tzu combines the alert Beagle with the laid back Shih-Tzu. Beagles are dogs with their history rooted in England, while Shih-Tzu are an Asian breed. They’re small dogs that grow to a heigh of around 15 to 23 inches and don’t usually weigh more than 11 to 15 pounds. Their appearance can incorporate both breeds. They’ll usually have a large head that is similar in appearance to the Shih Tzu. Bea-Tzu will have long hair around their face which is a nod to their Shih Tzu parent.

12) Boglen Terrier

You might be a while trying to guess this particular cross. It’s a mix between a Boston Terrier and a Beagle. The Boglen Terrier are usually affectionate and loving dogs that relish their family unit. Their coat color will usually be some version of brown and white, black and white and brindle and white. They don’t like to be left alone so some members of this cross breed can suffer with separation anxiety.

11) Borkie

When you cross a Beagle with a Yorkshire Terrier, the result is a Borkie. This is a combination of two famous English breeds. The Beagle was used to help hunt foxes, while Yorkies played a role as ratters in factories during the industrial revolution. The Borkie is likely to be a great family pet with a tendency to bark if they spot a stranger approaching the door or a cat outside. Their coat can be short or medium in length.

10) Busky

This should be a relatively easy cross to work out. The Busky is the result of breeding between a Beagle and a Siberian Husky. They’re an active hybrid dog that will have substantial exercise needs. You’ll have to make sure they’re trained from a young age to encourage them to listen given they’ve got an independent streak. A Busky can have brown, blue or bi eyes, just like their Siberian Husky parent. Their coat is likely to be medium in length.

9) Cheagle

The Cheagle is a cross between a Beagle and a Chihuahua. These are two common breeds in households around the world, especially the Chi. The national dog of Mexico is toy size so a Cheagle is likely to be quite small. They’ll usually have a coat color that is either brown, black, white, and cream. The Cheagle has become a popular designer dog in the 1990s onwards. They’ve got a tendency to bark a lot, which is a trait of both parents.

8) Coagle

The Coagle is a Beagle Cocker Spaniel mix, which can also be called a Bocker. They’re likely to be a very active dog that will need daily exercise, whether it’s regular walks, jogs or trips to the dog park. Coagle will need a lot of mental stimulation to keep them entertained. They can be a good companion dog for people of all ages. They’re usually a relatively small canine with a compact and sturdy frame.

7) Doxle

The Doxle is a mix of a Beagle and a Dachshund. This cross is likely to be long rather than tall, which is a nod to their Doxie parent. This hybrid dog have a lot of color combinations given the range of shades both of their parents can be found in. Doxles will need around 30 minutes of exercise a day. Doxle parents need to be careful to ensure their little dog doesn’t suffer any potential back injuries.

6) Jack-A-Bee

Jack-A-Bee have a unique name as a cross between a Jack Russell Terrier and a Beagle. They’re an upbeat mix. Jack-A-Bee will like to be active, friendly and good-natured dogs. They can weigh between 15 and 35 pounds in weight, while they’ll usually be around 15 inches tall. Their coats can be white, red, brown or black. Jack-A-Bee will have a coat that is short to medium in length.

5) Malteagle

Maltese are famous for being great companion pets, especially good with first-time dog owners. Malteagle is a cross between a Beagle and a Maltese to create a small dog that will love to receive affection and cuddle up with their pet parents. Malteagle are an outgoing and social dog that will enjoy a moderate amount of exercise.

4) Pomeagle

Pomeagle are a hybrid dog that combines Beagle and Pomeranian breeds. Pomeranians are usually quite small so they’re going to be a relatively small dog. They can make great companion pets that love to be around their human companions. They’ll have a medium length coat that will shed at least twice a year.

3) Poogle

Poodles are always a popular breed to cross given their hypoallergenic qualities. The Poogle is a mix between a Beagle and a Poodle. If you’re a Beagle lover but you have allergies to dogs, this could be the solution you’ve been looking for. The Poogle could be a low-shedding dog just like their Poodle parent. However, as with all cross breeds, there’s no guarantees that a mixed dog will inherit certain desired traits from each parent.

2) Puggle

We’ve got a Puggle up next! They’re a hybrid dog combining a Beagle with a Pug. This is a mix that is likely the result of inadvertent breeding between these two breeds. They can have the snub-nose face that is associated with the Pug. The Puggle can be quite a stubborn mix, so they’ll need socialisation and training from a young age. They’re likely to be a relatively small dog.

1) Raggle

The Raggle is a cross between a Beagle and a Rat Terrier. The Rat Terrier was used in the USA in the 1920s and 1930s to hunt vermin in farms. Beagles, as we’ve already touched upon, were used during fox hunts in England. The Raggle is likely to be an active dog with a high prey drive. They may be quite small but they’re going to be active and robust. These dogs will need regular walks to deplete their high energy levels.

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