French Bulldog vomiting. What you should do!

French Bulldog vomiting. What you should do!

Let's have a look at some of the other possible causes of your Frenchie's throwing and see if we can find the problem. If you have any doubts about your pet's health, don't hesitate to call your veterinarian.

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French Bulldog vomiting. What you should do!

Allergies to certain foods

When it comes to food allergies and delicate stomachs, French bulldogs are no exception. As your Frenchie ages, they may develop new sensitivities and become allergic towards the dog food they've been eating for the past few years.

Although it's not always the case, if a French bulldog is suffering from a food allergy, you'll find that vomiting is typically accompanied by diarrhea.

Your Frenchie may exhibit the following signs if it has a food allergy:

  • An itchy skin
  • Coat with dull-looking fur that will eventually lose its luster
  • Nails that seem like they've been pierced by
  • Otitis media
  • tears in eyes

You may want to change your French bulldog's diet and constantly watch their behavior if you suspect that they have a food allergy. Your veterinarian should be consulted if the symptoms continue or worsen.

Overeating and Fast eating

Due to the structure of their jaws & faces, the French Bulldog is indeed a Brachycephalic dog breed, and if they eat their food quickly, they can inhale too much air.

Vomiting may result as a result of the resulting digestive distress. Your French Bulldogs will be less likely to rush to eat their food if you feed them smaller meals more often.

Concerns and problems with the esophagus

French bulldogs are susceptible to a variety of oesophageal problems and diseases. It's not an exhaustive list, but I've included what I've found thus far.

Ring of Vascularization

The presence of a vascular ring may run in families. Congenital right aortic arch absentia is the most common cause of this birth abnormality.

The esophagus becomes constricted as a result of the persisting right aortic arch, which forms a circle around it.

Even though vascular rings in French bulldogs aren't prevalent, it's crucial to be aware of the possibility.

The condition commonly manifests itself within the first six months of a baby's life, with vomiting being a common symptom.


Acid reflux or even a food allergy can cause esophagitis, swelling of the esophagus. Your French bulldog's esophagitis symptoms may include:

  • When a French bulldog is eating food, look for signs of discomfort.
  • Coughing
  • Loss of weight
  • Drooling
  • The inability to eat
  • There is a chance that your French bulldog will not want to rest on its backside.
  • Irregular motions
  • Neck and/or throat discomfort

A visit to the veterinarian is usually required if your Frenchie develops esophagitis, which can be treated either with medication or by altering the dog's diet.

The esophagus can benefit from a diet high in carbohydrates, low in fat, and low in protein, all of which are free of common dietary allergies.

To assist your French bulldog swallow, antacids and other medications may be suggested.

A balloon catheter might be inserted into the esophagus in severe situations to assist manage the constriction.


As a result of the lack of movement of food through your French bulldog's esophagus, this condition is known as oesophageal dilation.

Barium swallows & x-rays are often used to diagnose this disease, which means another visit to the doctor for your pet.

Unfortunately, there really is no solution for this problem, and it will have to be dealt with for the rest of your Frenchie's life. It's not a simple task to deal with. To feed and drink, your dog must be standing erect and in a vertical position.

Incisional hiatal hernias

An exercise-induced or overly enthusiastic dog is more likely to have a hiatal hernia. In the diaphragm, the oesophageal gap, which the esophagus traveled through before entering the stomach, is formed.

A hernia may develop in this area because of one of the following:

  • Oesophageal protrusion
  • The lower part of the esophagus.
  • If your French Bulldog has a hiatal hernia, he or she will need to see the vet again and may require surgery.

It is also possible to utilize anti-inflammatory medicines to assist reduce inflammation in the esophagus.

Solution - What should you do?

The best thing to do if your dog is vomiting is to keep an eye on them. In the event that a Frenchie vomits unexpectedly, it is important to console him if he appears upset.

This isn't something to be alarmed about unless it happens shortly after you eat, play rough, become too hot, or during a stressful time. Take your French Bulldog to the vet if it happens regularly or out of the blue for a checkup.

Prevention for next time?

Hydrate your French Bulldog

To avoid more vomiting, the aim is to rehydrate. About 50ml of water can be given to your dog every hour.

Remove food from reach of French Bulldog

The first sign that something is wrong with your dog's stomach is when he begins to vomit. It's a good idea to enforce a 12- to 24-hour meal fast in order to prevent further vomiting. I recommend that you hand feed your dog cooked rice (About 200gr of white rice (boiled) a day).

Provide some food Frenchie blends

If your Frenchie hasn't eaten for 24 hours, you can give him some food. As a starting point, I propose feeding your dog a diet that isn't too spicy. Foods high in fat, such as oily fish or red meat, should be avoided by your four-legged pet. Your dog can be fed things like cooked rice, carrots, and chicken breast. To alleviate the burden on the stomach, slowly raise the portion sizes.

Convert from simple food to a natural diet

Now that you've been treating your dog's vomiting, it's time to return your companion to a regular diet.

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