I actually made the grooves in Logic Pro X. I start with a drummer track in Logic Pro X, since it is already mapped to the General Midi standard. Unfortunately, some of what ships with BB is not General Midi compliant. You need to check that the drumkit you are using in BB actually has notes mapped to the corresponding midi note that you created. To do this, in Beat Buddy Manager, at the top of the song folder list, there is a heading for drum kits. Click on it, and the list of drum kits in your BB will appear. Then, double click the name of the drumkit that you are assigning to the song. The list of drums and other instruments in that kit will appear in the big window, now called Drumset Maker. Kick drums are usually assigned to midi 35 and 36, which are, in Logic Pro X, B0 and C1. The open hi-hat is at midi 46, Bb1. Closed hat is at midi 42, F#1. The snare I used is at midi 38, D1.
One other thing to be careful of. When working with the midi notes in Logic, if you are moving things around, it is very easy to move a note to one position up or down the keyboard away from where you want it. Check to make sure the notes are where you want them.
To hear my grooves the way I built them, install any of my bass and keyboard kits. They all are mapped to General Midi standards, although I only use one sample per drum. The Beat Buddy kits have multiple samples and generally sound more realistic, but you do need to make sure that you are mapping your midi to the BB kit.