Breed Information

Breed Group: Not AKC Recognized
Picture of an Aussiedoodle

Pictures of Aussiedoodles For Sale

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  • Picture of an Aussiedoodle Puppy
  • Picture of an Aussiedoodle Puppy
  • Picture of an Aussiedoodle Puppy
  • Picture of an Aussiedoodle Puppy
  • Picture of an Aussiedoodle Puppy
  • Picture of an Aussiedoodle Puppy
  • Picture of an Aussiedoodle Puppy
  • Picture of an Aussiedoodle Puppy

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Grooming Needs:
Exercise Needs:
Good With Dogs:
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The Aussiedoodle is a cross of two breeds: Poodle and Australian Shepherd. They are often referred to as "designer dogs" and have become popular companions and in some instances are capable of herding.
The Aussiedoodle possess a somewhat rectangular build, is versatile, and displays a proud stance. They are muscular, lithe, and agile. Due to their mixed lineage their appearance can vary.
Even-tempered, loveable, and sweet, the Aussiedoodle has a pleasing personality. They typically do well with dogs and other household pets. They generally exhibit patience with children. Aussiedoodle's are friendly to everyone and do not make good guard or watch dogs.
Depending on coat type, the Aussiedoodle may require occassional brushing or professional clipping. It is important to regularly check and clean the ears. They may be prone to such health issues as PRA and hip, elbow, or patella dysplasia. Aussiedoodle's also have severe reactions to Ivermectin, a medication commonly used for heartworm.
The coat of the Aussiedoodle may be curly, wavy, or straight and varies in length. There may or may not be an under coat.
The Aussiedoodle is intelligent and eager to learn. They succeed in obedience and require early socialization. The Aussiedoodle will not respond to harsh or heavy-handed methods. Training must be done with reward, firmness, fairness, patience, and consistency.
The Aussiedoodle is very athletic and requires a high degree of physical exercise and mental stimulation to prevent boredom. They will do well in an apartment provided that their needs are sufficiently met. Aussiedoodle's do best with a securely fenced yard where they have ample room to run.
25-70 lbs
14-23 inches
Blue merle, red, tan and white, black.
Grooming Needs:
Exercise Needs:
Good With Dogs:
Watchdog Ability:

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Expected Budget: Buying vs. Owning in 2021

Learn what to expect when researching the price of Aussiedoodle puppies.

How much do Aussiedoodle puppies cost?

The cost to buy an Aussiedoodle varies greatly and depends on many factors such as the breeders' location, reputation, litter size, lineage of the puppy, breed popularity (supply and demand), training, socialization efforts, breed lines and much more. Review how much Aussiedoodle puppies for sale sell for below.

The current median price for all Aussiedoodles sold is $1,547.50. This is the price you can expect to budget for an Aussiedoodle with papers but without breeding rights nor show quality. Expect to pay less for a puppy without papers, however, we do not recommend buying a puppy without papers.

Looking for a dog with a superior lineage? Are you trying to determine how much a puppy with breeding rights and papers would cost? You should expect to pay a premium for a puppy with breeding rights or even for a puppy advertised as show quality with papers. You should budget anywhere from $3,200 upwards to $10,000 or even more for an Aussiedoodle with top breed lines and a superior pedigree. The average cost for all Aussiedoodles sold is $1,200.

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What can I expect to pay for a puppy?

Median Price: $1,547.50
Average Price: $1,200.00
Top Quality: $3,200.00 to $10,000.00

*Data sourced from the sale of 7421 Aussiedoodle puppies across the United States on

Annual cost of owning an Aussiedoodle puppy

Before buying a puppy it is important to understand the associated costs of owning a dog. The annual cost or "upkeep" is often overlooked when determining an Aussiedoodles true ownership cost. When calculating your budget make sure you account for the price of food, vaccines, heartworm, deworming, flea control, vet bills, spay/neuter fees, grooming, dental care, food, training and supplies such as a collar, leash, crate, bed, bowls, bones, and toys. All of these items can add up quickly so make sure you estimate anywhere from $500 - $2,000 or more for the first year then about $500 - $1,000 or more every year thereafter to meet the annual financial obligations of your growing, loving dog.

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Most Popular Aussiedoodle Names for 2021

We've compiled the top 20 male and female names for 2017 after analyzing the sale of 7421 Aussiedoodle dogs.
  • 1. None
  • 2. Molly
  • 3. Sophie
  • 4. Sparkle
  • 5. Merlin
  • 6. Mason
  • 7. Stitch
  • 8. Marigold
  • 9. Moses
  • 10. Sookie
  • 11. Zodiac
  • 12. Coco
  • 13. Mo
  • 14. Bella
  • 15. Daisy
  • 16. Starburst
  • 17. Topaz
  • 18. Charlie
  • 19. Toby
  • 20. Lacy

Finding a Puppy

Make sure you do your research before buying or adopting your four-legged companion.

Considering a Puppy?

  1. Choose the RIGHT Aussiedoodle Breeder and the RIGHT breed
  2. Learn how to Safely Buy a Puppy Online
  3. Get the full scoop on all the New Puppy Basics
  4. Happy Puppy = Happy Owner: Dog Training Commandments
  5. Why should you Spay or Neuter Your Dog?

Aussiedoodle may not be the right breed for you!

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Featured Aussiedoodle Breeder

Featured Breeder of Aussiedoodles with Puppies For Sale
Signature Doodles
Member Since: March 2018
Location: Decatur, Illinois
I have Aussiedoodle puppies for sale! See My Profile
Hello At Signature Doodles, we raise every puppy in our home, right under our feet. We have no kennels, no cages or outbuildings. When it’s time for the puppies to arrive, we set up a nursery in our home so that we can socialize and interact with them daily. This way, they are exposed to all the things they will experience when going to their new homes. Our mommy dogs are our loved pets and we cherish every moment we have with their amazing puppies. We start potty training and crate training before they leave our home in hopes that it is easier for you to have a jump start on those things. We have litters coming in October and November. Our parents are health tested and OFA certified. We choose dogs for our breeding program based on health, temperament, and of course their cuteness. Our goal is to raise healthy, happy, well adjusted dogs that are a joy to be around. Only the most affectionate and healthy dogs will qualify to become part of our program. Our sires and dams are checked for genetic health issues (hips, elbows, eyes, MDR-1, and more) and certified by the Orthopedic Foundation for Animals. Be assured that you are getting a healthy puppy for many years to come. Signature Doodles offers a support system for your dog for life. If there is a training challenge or health concern, WE WANT TO HELP. Sometimes we may be able to offer a suggestion that could save you stress and money. We do not want our dogs to ever end up in a shelter. If life happens and there is a reason you can no longer keep one of our dogs, we want you to contact us. We will help you find a new home for your dog.

Breed Q & A

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About Aussiedoodles

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Anonymous asked:
Is it true 3-4 cross breed Aussiedoodles might have less impact to an allergy prone person vs first cross? If so, what should the average price range be for 3-4 cross vs 1-cross Aussiedoodles? Thanks.

1 Comment


In short, yes. When you mix two breeds together, each puppy is going to take after each parent differently. Some will take more of the Poodle, while others the other breed that was used in the cross breeding. As you continue to breed the mixes together that have more of the poodle or hypoallergenic trait, the more of a chance you will have for the puppies to be hypoallergenic. The pricing of dogs all depends on certain factors that include but are not limited to the amount of money the breeder has put into creating the litter. Such as if he/she had to pay a stud fee or not. The medical check ups that were done on the dam and sire, the amount of medical and money put into the litter after they have been born, and of course the amount of dogs of that breed or in this case, mix that are available in that area. Because the poodle mixes are so popular right now, they are being sold for even more than a purebred dog just because they can be. There is no set standard for pricing, it all depends on the breeder and what they believe they can get for their puppies. If you are wanting a 3rd or 4th generation puppy, be prepared to pay whatever the breeder has their pups for sale for. The best thing to do is to check around and to ask the question "Why are your pups priced the way they are?". If the breeder can not give you valid reasons as to recouping what was spent on creating the litter; then go else where so that you do not pay for someone's mortgage for a life.

Anonymous asked:
Are Aussiedoodles tolerant to being left alone?

1 Comment


Any dog, no matter the breed or breeds, can be trained to be alright when left alone. No dog wants to be left alone, they are pack animals that want to be with their pack, that means you. However, it is obvious that not everyone can take their dog to work with them, so leaving your dog at home is what most people do. Training your puppy from an early age to be alright on their own is key. A tired dog is a good dog. So make sure your puppy/dog has had a lot of exercise and is quite tired before you leave. Giving him/her something positive to do while you are away is a good thing as well. Either a stuff Kong, antler, bone or something else for them to chew on is a good idea. Your puppy will then be more concerned with having a nice long nap and then getting a yummy treat than being on his/her own. But remember that you may have had a long, good or bad day; your dog has been alone and will want to spend as much time with you as possible when you do come back. So spend lots of time with them to re-bond and go for a nice walk to stretch your guys' legs.

Anonymous asked:
What is the longevity of an Aussiedoodle? Is there a propensity towards cataracts as poodles often have? Is there a propensity toward hip dysplasia as Aussies often have?

1 Comment


There is no set standard for any mix breed of dog, including the 'doodles'. The Australian Shepherd lives an average of 13 - 15 years, while the Standard Poodle lives an average of 12 - 15 years. So a mix of the two breeds resulting in the Aussiedoodle could result in a dog living anywhere from 12 - 15 years. When ever two or more breeds are mixed together, the puppies can take after either the dam or sire more; it is rare that they take after both evenly. So some puppies may be prone to hip problems like the Aussies, while others may take after the Poodle and be prone to cataracts.

Anonymous asked:
Are Aussiedoodle's dogs a hunting dogs?

1 Comment


While the Poodle was originally bred for hunting, the Australian Shepherd was bred as a herding dog. When mixing breeds together, it is tough to say which side a puppy will most likely be like until adulthood. Some puppies may take after the Poodle, while others may take more after the Australian Shepherd. If you are looking for a Hypoallergenic hunting breed of dog, I would suggest the Curly Coated Retriever. You can find a breeder whom hunts with their stock so you know you'll be getting a real hunting/working dog.

callmecris asked:
If the father is an Aussiedoodle and the mother is an Australian shepherd, what will litter be called? Mother is short haired one blue/one brown eye.



Your dog will technically be called, a mutt. But if people ask, then your pup is an Australian Shepherd, Poodle cross. As he will have very little Poodle in him compared to Australian Shepherd.


In order for it to be an Aussiedoodle F1, it would be Australian Shepherd to poodle, an F1B would mean that pup crossed back to poodle and so on.


The terms "F1B", "F2", "F3", etc. indicate that puppies have been produced out of mixed parents. While this does give greater consistency in coat type, it increases the likelihood of health issues. That is why we only encourage the F1 or first generation crossbreedings. It is our opinion that no responsible or ethical crossbreed breeder would produce anything other than true first generation puppies in which BOTH parents are purebred.


It will be called and Aussiedoodle

Aussiedoodle Puppies For Sale

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Updated: 1/27/2021