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Mutant Made Bullies | Texas

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Mutant Made Bullies

State your name, and where your kennel is located.

My name is Alec Aaron Vazquez, and I manage Mutant Made Bullies, out of Fort Worth, Texas.

What type of dogs do you breed, and what inspired you to get involved with that particular breed?

I breed pocket American Bully’s. One day when I was 8 years old, my older brother came home with a black puppy in his hands. It was a son to the one and only Notorious Juan Gotti. He was our family pet for a little over 8 years until his day sadly came. His stature was impressive and his loyalty was second to none. Since then I’ve always had an interest in the breed.

What type of diet do you keep your dogs on throughout the year?

My bully’s eat a balanced diet of Bully Max dry food, mixed with raw meat, white rice, and a raw egg. Along with this diet I also give the supplement Bully Max, and Gorilla Max Performance. These supplements are very balanced and promote muscle growth and muscle tone. If you want the best, you need to feed the best. Here at Mutant Made Bullies, we don’t cut corners or get lazy. Every bite counts.

 

What is your favorite bloodline?

Currently my favorite bloodline would have to be Daxline. The sheer size and muscle tone of Daxline Bully’s are second to none. Daxline Bully’s produce thick rears, clean bites, perfect top lines, tight feet, extreme bone density, and massive head sizes. Dax has sired some of the world’s most renowned American Bully’s. For example: SHORT MUSCLE’S Louie V, F.A.B. Phenom, SMP’S CH Lucky Luciano, MUSCLETONE’S Mr. Magoo, and the list goes on. Dax was a trend himself and reinvented the American Bully.

Do you currently show, any of your dogs?

Although I do attend ABKC shows, at the moment I am not showing Hahci or any of his productions. I plan on showing some productions when they mature a bit more. Showing just another champion is not my end goal. I want to create my own trend. In 2017 I will be hitting the show ring with my mutant, so be sure to keep a look out.

 

What advice do you have for any upcoming breeders?

Stay in your own lane, and invest in your program. There are many amazing bully’s out there and many different bloodlines, but it’s important to always stay true to your vision. Don’t be a follower, be a trendsetter. Create the next Daxline or Mr. Miagi. That will truly put you ahead of the rest. Investing in your program is by far the most important advice I could give. Don’t cut corners, and feed your Bully’s the best. Exercise them daily, and make sure your kennels are professional and clean at all times.

What do you think, is the most difficult thing for people in the bully game to overcome?

The hardest thing is dealing with the public’s confusion between the American Bully and the American Pit-Bull Terrier. Many people cannot tell the difference. Due to this confusion, people associate the negative stereotypes of the APBT to the American Bully. The media portrays Bully’s as viscous and aggressive dogs, when in fact they are wonderful family pets.

How do you think they can overcome this thing?

It is up to the breeders and owners to inform the general public about the misunderstandings of the breed. It is also our responsibility to raise each Bully properly and to keep American Bully’s out of the hands of irresponsible owners.

Who do you look up to in the bully game, and why?

There are two people I look up to in this bully game. The first has to be my kennel partner Nick Mojica. Any questions I have had, he has always had an answer. Even though we live states apart, we still manage to stay in contact and meet up at ABKC shows. He has truly exposed me to the American Bully breed, and has played an influential role in my vision of the American Bully. Together we have set our sights on creating true mutants.

My other role model has to be the most influential, Ryan Mccawley of Smokin’ Barrel Bullies. Ryan has educated me on the American Bully standard. Seeing his bully, GRCH King Leonidus, in person has given me the best example of what an American Bully should be. He taught me that breeding two dogs together doesn’t necessarily qualify you as a breeder. Being a breeder entails bettering the breed.

 

Tell us about one of your most memorable moments, in 2016 so far.

At the beginning of this year, I had the privilege of traveling to Chicago for Kev Greens Midwest Bully Extravaganza. There I met up with my partner Nick Mojica, and met Alex Ferraro, the owner of SMP’S CH Lucky Luciano. This was my favorite show of the year due to the fact that Hachi got to meet his legendary sire. Meeting Alex and seeing Lucky in person gave me inspiration to keep pushing my vision of the American Bully.  Together we took one of my favorite pictures of all time; Hachi stacked next to his littermates and his sire CH. Lucky Luciano.

Describe how you would want things, in the Bully Commuity, to be 10 years from now.

I hope that there is an American Bully in every major country in the world. Placing American Bully’s in foreign countries is key to expanding the awareness of the breed. It would be nice to see the false stereotypes of the American Bully gone, and replaced with positive reviews worldwide. I would like to see more refined breed standards so that the American Bully breed can be properly preserved.

What separates your kennel from the competition?

Here at Mutant Made Bullies we strive to produce mutants. This means breeding Bullies with bigger heads, thicker rears, and muscles on top of muscles, with no end in sight. We breed mutants only. Professionalism is a standard here, and clients are seen as family. We expect to remain in contact with the owners of the Bully’s that we sell, for the entirety of the Bully’s life. We are a collective family that strives to produce one thing, Mutants. Here we honor our word and our contracts, we also make sure that every Bully goes to the right home.

What other hobbies or interests do you take part in?

I am an avid golfer, chef, and a fraternal college student. I’m currently attending Texas Tech University and completing my degree in philosophy. As a personal chef, I am usually cooking for small parties or one-on-one date nights. I enjoy cooking and playing golf, but breeding Bullies is without a doubt my favorite hobby.

What motto do you live by?

Be a trendsetter.

What do you think of Bully Girl Magazine?

My wife and I love Bully Girl Magazine. It is a perfect media outlet for anything and everything bully. Shopping online for Bully apparel is easy and convenient through the Bully Girl Magazine’s online website. I recently purchased my wife a hoodie for Christmas. This is one of our favorite sites. Any information about the Bully breed can be found on Bully Girl Magazine, making it an essential website for breeders and Bully lovers all over the world.

Bully Shows

American Bully Show: The Allentown Bully Convention 5

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The Allentown Bully Convention 5 Show

If you missed the American Bully Show this past weekend, don’t worry, Bully Girl Magazine has you covered with video and photos from the Allentown Bully Convention 5! Hosted by Bully Supplies and Hidden City Kennels, this show had a great turnout and there were bully breed dogs from all over. This was the 5th Annual Allentown Bully Convention and it has definitely grown along side the bully breed throughout the years. The theme for this ABKC American Bully Show was halloween, there were tons of people, children, and even dogs in full costume adding even more fun to this event. This was a family friendly event, so if you are considering bringing you little ones to the next one, they will definitely have fun. There was even a bounce house, which kept all the small children and their parents happy.

Bully Girl Magazine was in the building with all of new Bully Girl Clothing, and accessories. If you didn’t get a chance to come out to the show, or even if you were at the show and didn’t get a chance to stop by our booth, you can always visit our online store BGM Warehouse. For more cool videos and footage from events like this one, make sure you SUBSCRIBE to our YouTube Channel.

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Iron Bulldogs | French Bulldog Breeder – Germany

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Iron Bulldogs - Germany

State your name, and where your kennel is located.
We are located in Germany NRW Rees am Niederrhein, and our kennel name is Iron Bulldogs.

What type of dogs do you breed, and what inspired you to get involved with that particular breed?
We breed French bulldogs. We love this breed, because they fit perfectly into our family. We breed sporty, slimmer dogs, with longer backs, and more nose.

What type of diet do you keep your dogs on throughout the year?
Our breeders all get the same food. Vollmers Anti-allergy with Reindeer Meat. Our puppies get a little bit of everything – wet food, dry food, meat, etc. This way they get to know everything.

Iron Bulldogs - GermanyWhat is your favorite bloodline?
Of course, our own bloodline is our favorite.

What advice do you have for any upcoming breeders?
Breeding should not be taken lightly. You should always act for the sake of the respective breed. Breedings should be well thought out, and you should have a goal. You main goal should always be health. Breeding costs a lot of time and money.

What do you think, is the most difficult thing for people in the bullygame to overcome?
The most difficult thing to overcome are other breeders, and the envy. You need a thick coat and must make your decision. There aren’t many honest friends amongst successful breeders.

How do you think they can overcome this thing?
I’ve already been down this road. Now I have a small selection of breeders, whom I call friends and that I choose to exchange with.

Who do you look up to in the bully game, and why?
I do not take anyone as an example. No-one can really look into the cards and you never really know who is genuine. I admire honest breeders who have come to a goal through their long-term work, and have not just bought their way to the top by the work of others.

Tell us about one of your most memorable moments, in 2017 so far.
Most of all this year I am looking forward to our still outstanding cast of our own generation. From this litter we of course will reserve a puppy.

Describe how you would want things, in the bully Community, to be 10 years from now.
I would like to see everyone being fair to each other, and see more respect for health evaluations.

What separates your kennel from the competition?
Class instead of mass. Our puppies are a part of the family, just like our breeders. We are very transparent, and maintain very close contact with our puppy parents.

What other hobbies or interests do you take part in?
We don’t have much time for other hobbies besides the dogs and the family. Dog breeding is our biggest hobby. I’m still interested in photography, but only involving the dogs.

What motto do you live by?
Live and let live. One’s life is far too important to deal with the other.

What do you think of Bully Girl Magazine?
Bully Girl Magazine has a good approach. They have very interesting and informative content that runs worldwide. Keep it up!

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Bully Girls

Robyn Stunts: Bully Girl aka Motorcycle Stunt Rider

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Bully Girl Robyn Stunts

First off, we want to thank you for giving up some time in your busy schedule to do this interview for us. For those people who don’t know you, can you shed some light on your personal background and let us know what got you into the world of motorcycle stunt riding?
Of course! Thank you so much for this opportunity to speak with Bully Girl Magazine. I’m Robyn Diamond aka Robyn Stunts, and I’m one out of a handful of female motorcycle stunt riders. I started riding motorcycles in 2011, and started trying to wheelie in 2011 as well. I was born and raised in MA, and decided to move to CA in 2014 for the weather and change of pace. I’ve been lucky enough to land some really sweet gigs because of my wheelies. I’ve stunt doubled for Taylor Swift, rode in a French Montana video, and did a fashion campaign shoot with Armani Exchange – all on one wheel. Those are just a few of my fav gigs.

My brother turned me onto stunt riding. He used to do crazy fast wheelies on the highway, and I thought – wow he’s so cool I want to be like him haha. Once I got my motorcycle license, I met some riders that rode slower more controlled parking lot wheelies, and I decided to learn to do it too.

Robyn Stunts: Bully Girl aka Motorcycle Stunt Rider

Are you just naturally fearless, or do you ever worry about the risk of injuries that can come from stunt riding?
I would say I’m not naturally fearless. I’d say I’m right in the middle of safe and fearless. I like to do extreme things, get outside my comfort zone and push my limits – but that “be careful” voice kicks in a little more often than I would like haha. I def worry about the risk of injury, but I try not to let it get to me too much. I think you can get more injured just street riding, or driving a car. Most of my stunts are at a pretty slow speed. If I break something, it will heal.

What was the first street bike you ever rode, and how long did it take you to master your first stunt?
The first street bike I ever rode was a 2005 Honda CBR 600rr. 🙂 I still miss that bike. I sold that bike when I bought my stunt bike, because I didn’t think I needed two bikes. Now I know better haha. I have two and want about twenty more! I never did stunts on that bike. My first stunt bike was the same bike I have now – a 2006 Kawasaki 636. It took me about 6 months to “master” the wheelie. Ok, let’s be honest I am still not a master and never will be haha, but it took me about 6 months to easily ride a wheelie across the entire practice area.

What is your favorite stunt to do on a bike?
Scrapes! That is when you wheelie and scrape the tail (metal stunt bar) of the bike on the ground. I have titanium on mine, so it makes some sick sparks. It looks cool, feels cool, and it’s always a little challenging for me if I haven’t done it in a while… so it gets my adrenaline pumping.

Do you repair your bike(s) on your own, or do you stick to the stunt riding and leave that to the mechanics?
I actually do a lot of the repairs and maintenance on my own, or with the help of my boyfriend. However, sometimes I’m lazy and prefer to bring my bike to a mechanic for bigger jobs such as an engine swap – which I’m actually having done right now. It’s pretty fun to work on your own bike and understand how it works.

Has your popularity grown, due to stunt riding?
Only on social media, I think. I don’t really like to mention it randomly – but it does come up often in conversations such as when people ask “what are your hobbies?” When I tell them and then show them, I can see that some people go from semi-interested in me to very interested in me, haha.

Do you participate in a lot of motorcycle events?
I try to. I host a once a month all females ride and also go to local events. Sometimes I am in them, sometimes I just go to spectate. I would say in addition to the girls ride, I go on one large group ride or to one large motorcycle event at least once a month.

Robyn Stunts: Bully Girl aka Motorcycle Stunt RiderTell us about one of your favorite events to attend, or participate in.
Anything motorcycle related is my favorite, haha. I love performing at shows, going on group rides, or just practicing with my friends. Every show and event bring new experiences and opportunities, so I really can’t pick just one. I will say that my favorite types of events are now Hollywood doubling or stunt extra events. I love booking a job and going on set to perform. I have so much fun and get to meet some really cool people, and of course some sick celebs!

What advice do you have for any female looking to learn how to stunt ride?
Buy a bike, find someone local to ride with and go for it. Don’t make excuses, don’t give up. Just do it. If I can do it, anyone can do it. Just like anything else in this world that is worth it, it takes some time. If you feel it in your blood, you won’t need advice. You’ll know what to do and you will naturaly keep pushing yourself.

Outside of the bike scene, what are some of your favorite hobbies or interests.
Other than riding, I love to hike and keep in shape, whether it be some yoga in my bedroom or a bicycle ride. I love staying active. Love playing with my dog – a 13 year old Min Pin named MJ.

What do you think of the Bully Girl Apparel?
The apparel is really cute. I first saw it when my friend @nikki636 started rocking it. I love the old school jacket and the leggings. They look so good on her. I also like that they have the logo, but it’s not over powering. It’s simple and stylish.

What motto do you live by?
“You are only old when your dreams become regrets.” I love this quote/motto because often times I find myself saying, “I wish I did this when I was younger” or “I wish I got into such n such earlier.” This motto reminds me that you’re never too old to chase your dreams. It gives me the last bit of motivation I need to go for the things I want in life.

What do you think of Bully Girl Magazine?
I love it. I don’t have a bully, but I have a dog and I love all dogs. My boyfriend and I want to get a mini Bull Terrier for our next dog! Anyways, the magazine is packed full of gorgeous photos and good reads. I loved the article about misunderstanding the breed. I actually felt like I could relate to it personally. In the same way that people hear “bully” or “pitbull” and think bad dog, I feel like a lot of people hear “stunt rider” and think trouble maker or full of themselves. Stereotyping is unfortunate, especially when the stereotype gives a good thing a bad name. This magazine is awesome for bully owners, bull enthusiasts, and even those who may have their stereotypes about bullies. They should read up to learn more! There is so much passion that goes into this magazine, and so much passion from the owners to their four legged friends. <3

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