Labradoodle Breeders with Puppies for Sale

Labradoodle Information

Breed Group: Not AKC Recognized

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The Labradoodle was developed between a cross of the Standard Poodle, and the Yellow and/or Black Labradors. They were developed for companion purposes and to provide the best of both worlds as it is stated. This dog has become very popular in home life making a wonderful companion for many families. Proper research must be done when interested in a mixed breed as their origins and temperament may be unknown.
The Labradoodle is very easy to train being very intelligent. They are very intuitive, yet can be very energetic. The Labradoodle makes a very good companion dog and does well as a service animal with the right training. This dog is becoming very popular in the average home environment. The Labradoodle is said to be extremely intelligent, taking on both characteristics from the Lab and the Poodle.

Does your Labradoodle bark, howl, and cry whenever you leave the house? Separation anxiety is extreme anxiety experienced by your dog when you are away from him.
Friendly, loyal, and energetic, the Labradoodle has become very popular. They make good watchdogs. The Labradoodle should get along well with children if properly socialized, however the temperament of the Poodle may linger which can cause issues in the future. The Labradoodle should get along well with other dogs if socialized properly and raised with them from puppyhood, however has unknown tendencies when it comes to smaller animals.
The Labradoodle should be regularly brushed to prevent tangling or matting of the coat. This dog sheds little to no hair so should be clipped at least once a year. This dog however can shed depending on the bloodlines. The proper research must be done by allergy sufferers to ensure they will get a "hypo-allergenic" dog. The Labradoodle should not shed much hair so brushing is extremely important.

If your dog is displaying behavior uncharacteristic of his normal actions, call the Vet.
The Labradoodle is a very popular mixed breed that does not have a breed standard, however it is preferred that the dog has a wooly and curly coat while retaining many characteristics of the Lab. The hair of this breed should be little to no shedding. Regular cleaning around the muzzle area should be done to remove any dirt and/or caking that may be present.
The Labradoodle is a very intelligent dog combining the extreme trainability of both the Poodle and the Lab. They do well in agility sports and are very easy to train. Training techniques can and should be changed regularly to make training fun and keep this dogs attention. The Labradoodle should be very easy to housebreak if training is consistent, and does very well in many different sports. Teaching your dog to sit, lie down, and stay is vital to the training of your new puppy. There are several accepted methods of house training your new Labradoodle puppy. Consider crate training if you need to adapt your dog to a safe and confined environment for various safety and comfort reasons.
The Labradoodle requires regular exercise and should have at least a medium sized yard for a regular romp and play. This dog loves long walks with his owner and loves a nice jog. This dog makes an excellent companion for an owner who loves the outdoors and does well on hikes if proper water is provided due to the coat. This dog should have at least two hours of exercise daily as he is a large breed and takes on the energetic qualities of the Lab. Socialization is one of the single most important things you can do for your puppy.
25 - 90 lbs
13 - 22 inches
Seven different colors: halk, cream, apricot, chocolate, café, black and silver. Chalk, cream and apricot/gold can have rose or black pigment.
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Featured Labradoodle Breeder

Labradoodles of Long Island
Member Since: April 2009
Location: N/A
I have Labradoodle puppies for sale! See My Profile
Labradoodles of Long Island breeds multigen Australian Labradoodles for 8 years. All our breeding dogs are health tested for hips, elbows, eyes, pra and several other conditions. All our puppies are raised in our home with love and care. Our puppies are 30 to 55 lbs depending on the parents. We are located on the north shore of Long Island and can be reached at

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Anonymous asked:
I believe the Labradoodle is a hypoallergenic dog. I developed severe allergies to dog dander and hair which forced me to give my dear pet to a friend. I am keen on getting a dog now that my allergies have shown signs of almost being absent.
I was advised by a vet that a Labradoodle should be my choice of a dog. I was also advised to look for a young adult rather than a puppy since I work and will not be able to stay home for too long once we get the dog.
Any advice from you would be appreciated.



There are many breeds of dogs that are considered hypoallergenic other then the mix between the Labrador/Standard Poodle -- which because they are a fad-breed right now are way too expensive for a mixed breed dog. A young adult dog is a great idea since you work a steady job and won't have time to raise a puppy. Looking through a rescue would bring down the price of the dog as well. Other breeds you could consider as well will be in the second answer.


Other breeds that are hypoallergenic include Yorkshire Terrier, Poodle (Toy, Mini and Standard), Xoloitzcuintle, Brussels Griffon, West Highland White Terrier, Basenji, Lakeland Terrier, Barbet, Afghan Hound, Bouvier Des Flanders, Coton De Tulear, Irish Terrier, Schnauzer (Mini, Standard and Giant), Miniature Bull Terrier, Wire Fox Terrier, Soft-Coated Wheaten Terrier, Polish Lowland Sheepdog, Shih Tzu, Border Terrier, Norfolk Terrier, Tibetan Terrier, Havanese, Chinese Crested, Wirehaired Pointing Griffon, Puli, Bedlington Terrier, Portuguese Water Dog, Samoyed, Lowchen, Bichon Frise, Kerry Blue Terrier, Australian Silky Terrier, Carin Terrier, Cesky Terrier, Spanish Water Dog, Airedale Terrier, Scottish Terrier, Lagotto Romagnolo, Bergamasco, Peruvian Inca Orchid, Italian Greyhound, Maltese, Sealyham Terrier, Irish Water Spaniel, Australian Terrier, Norwich Terrier and Dandie Dinmont Terrier.


My husband is allergic to Dogs, Cats, and Horses; our Labradoodle has caused NO problems. Our dog even sleeps with us.

Anonymous asked:
We have had our Labradoodle a little over a month now. Cannot get him to stop nipping at me or chewing on me. Help!

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Puppies chew and right now your dog is teething so his gums hurt and you are the tastiest thing around. It is time to set your Labradoodle puppy up for success! Remove all items you do not want him to chew and buy from raw, meaty bones from the supermarket, and a kong that you can fill with peanut butter and freeze. Now, the moment your pup starts to nip or chew at/on you, yelp very loudly and turn away from your dog, count to 10 and then reward him with a bone or a peanut butter kong to chew on. Praise him when he chews on those items instead of you. You should also consult a positive reinforcement trainer and get him into puppy classes so you can start on obedience with him. Good luck!

Anonymous asked:
I have been considering a Labradoodle for quite some time now. My husband and I are both retired, but we live on the lake. We prefer a dog that won't shed much, I prefer larger dogs. I had a Lab that had to be put to sleep a year ago. She was a large Lab, over 100lbs and I had her from 10 wks to 17 years when cancer took her. I want to be sure Labradoodles are good in the water, as during the summer we boat and swim daily. We do some traveling, my Lab loved the car and I loved taking her with on trips. I would probably look at another Lab, but I could have knitted several hats and scarves from how much she would shed. Will a Labradoodle puppy do well with our activities?



Every dog is different, so some are known to love water while others do not. A well informed 'breeder' will be able to tell you which puppy would work best for you. However, your dog is not going to be that big. Labradors are only supposed to be 80 lbs at most, so it is very surprising to hear that your Lab was that large. The Poodle is slightly taller then the Labrador, but they are much thinner, so the average body mass of a Labradoodle is around 50 lbs. Though they can be as big as 65 - 70 lbs.


Poodles are born to love the water. I have three AKC Standard Poodles (2 female - 1 male) and 1 F1.b female Labradoodle. All four love the water. I have a litter of F1.b.b Labradoodles that are a month old, and I bathe them in a deep sink purposely so that they become accustomed to water.

Anonymous asked:
Do you recommend Labradoodles? I want to adopt one and I need information on them.



Your question doesn't work for the general internet because everyone has their own view on each breed and mixture of breeds. The reason why there is over 400 purebred dog breeds in the world is because every human is different and wants certain things out of their dog. Your best bet is to get some face-time with the mixture itself. Because it is a mixed breed of dog, there is no set standard, so doing research can be tricky. So getting to know the mixture face-to-face is best.


I actually have several Labradoodle books! I also have had Labradoodles for 5 yrs and raise the most beautiful babies! They were bred for a purpose, as a service dog for a blind man allergic to dog dander. You can look up the touching story, but they are wonderful super smart, loyal and protective, great with all ages and can be trained for anything. They have the versatility of both breeds!

Anonymous asked:
Will a Labradoodle's nails scratch wooden floors?

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All dogs nails will scratch wooden floors. The breed does not matter. However, if you make sure you clip your dogs nails short every week, then there should be minimal damage. As well as throwing down some area rugs and making sure your dog walks in the house and does not play rough in the house.

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Updated: 7/1/2015