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This mix of Golden Retriever and Poodle creates a beautiful breed. With the colors of the Golden Retrievers and the curls of the Poodle, the Goldendoodle is often seen as a “designer” dog. This crossbreed is friendly and full of energy, both familiar traits of the Golden Retriever. They make for perfect family pets, especially for those with children. Goldendoodles are smaller than Golden Retrievers, ranging in size from 30 to 45 lbs, and can live anywhere from 10 to 15 years.
Affectionate, gentle, patientRead more below
50 - 90 lbs
10 to 15 years
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Historically speaking, Poodles have always made excellent additions to the gene pools of other types of dogs. The Poodle is intelligent, athletic, endearing and low shedding; all qualities that are particularly valuable to breeders because they are preferred by dog owners. At the same time, Golden Retrievers are the top dog breed in America! Together, these dogs have created a viable super-breed for families all over the world.
In fact, Goldendoodles were mostly bred in Australia as well as the United States during the 1990s. Though, that’s not to say the combination hasn’t made an appearance before then—great-granddaughter of Charles Dickens, Monica Dickens, intentionally mixed the two breeds at the end of the 1960s.
Often called Groodles in Australia, Goldendoodles are available in a range of sizes thanks to breeders having mixed the Golden Retriever with all sizes of Poodle (Toy, Miniature and Standard). As with other crossed breeds of dog, Goldendoodles aren’t purebred and therefore are not officially recognized by breed clubs like the American Kennel Club (AKC) or the Kennel Club (based in the UK). This is because of the lack of standardization among these dogs in terms of size, coat and other traits. With continued breeding, that status could potentially change in the future.
Goldendoodles’ puppies can surprise you! Some are more like their Poodle parents, and others are more like their Golden Retriever parents. The more Poodle-like the puppy, the curlier or wavier its fur will be. The more Retriever-like, the straighter its coat. You’ll also notice variations in the height and weight of each puppy as it grows.
Goldendoodle puppies have several potential fur colours, including cream, red, black and multicolored. The colours of an individual puppy depends on the combination of its parents’ specific genes. A majority of these pups are a creamy-red colour, with floppy ears and a tail that can grow quite long and bushy as they reach adulthood.
Caring for a young Goldendoodle is relatively simple, since these are sturdy, clever dogs who can be managed even by first-time dog owners. Your dog’s breeder should have taken care of initial health checks and vaccinations, but there are several important times to revisit the veterinarian during the first year of your dog’s life.
This is the most common vaccination schedule set out by veterinarians for puppies:
6 weeks: Distemper/Parvo/Parainfluenza vaccine and a Kennel Cough vaccine. These should be administered before you take your new puppy home.
9 weeks: Distemper/Parvo/Parainfluenza booster and a Kennel Cough booster.
12 weeks: Distemper/Parvo/Parainfluenza booster, Leptospirosis vaccine and the Influenza vaccine.
15 to 16 weeks: Distemper/Parvo/Parainfluenza booster, Leptospirosis booster, Canine Influenza booster and Rabies vaccine.
Poodles have one of the best coats for allergy sufferers, since they shed relatively little. For Goldendoodles who inherit these curly, wavy, soft coats, the same can be said. However, there are no dogs with a purely hypoallergenic coat—only fur that is less likely to set off an allergic reaction!
Goldendoodles do shed, but not to the same extent as German Shepherds or Labrador Retrievers, both of which are notorious for leaving fur around the house. The most common coat for this type of dog is wavy, which makes for easy grooming and house tidying. If you do have a straight-haired Goldendoodle, you’ll have a bit more grooming on your hands—but just as many snuggles and games.
If you are particularly concerned about your dog’s coat, you may want to wait a few months or look at bringing home a slightly older dog. Goldendoodles lose their puppy coats between 4-8 months of age, at which point you’ll be able to see what type of adult coat grows in.
Whether you decide to bring a Mini Goldendoodle puppy home to San Francisco or a Standard Goldendoodle back to your apartment in Toronto, there are several important puppy care and lifestyle factors to keep in mind. Firstly, you’ll need to chat with your vet about the best puppy food for your new family member. Puppy foods contain more calories and nutrients present in their mother’s milk.
Puppies have different nutritional needs than adult dogs, and vets usually suggest a combination of high-energy dry food and high-quality wet food. Your puppy needs a specific amount of food every day, depending on the protein and caloric content of the food you choose. It’s best to feed your dog at the same times every day to form a routine and a sense of stability for him or her.
After about a year of puppy meals, it’s time to transition to adult dog food. Again, talk with your vet about the best choices! Their opinion will be different depending on whether your dog is part Standard Poodle, Mini Poodle, or Toy Poodle. For most Medium Goldendoodles, you can use the same adult dog foods made for Poodles or Golden Retrievers.
Bring your Doodle Dog in for a veterinary check-up at least once a year to make sure everything is as it should be. Even family dogs can pick up unexpected illnesses while walking in the yard or local dog park, or from eating something they shouldn’t. See your vet if your dog stops eating, vomits multiple times, eats something toxic, has blood in their pee or poo, or if they just seem “off.”
As for your daily routine, be sure to walk your dog a couple of times and play with them when you have the chance. Doodles are smart and energetic, and they love learning games to play with their special people.
It’s safe to say that these sweet fluffy dogs are right for just about anyone—whether that’s a singleton who spends most of their time traveling in a camp trailer, or a whole family with a country home. Goldendoodles need love, play and attention just as much as they need a good meal and a roof over their heads. Take one of these adorable puppies home, and you’ll never be without an activity buddy (or cuddle buddy) again!