Breed Information

Breed Group: Not AKC Recognized
Picture of a Goldendoodle

Pictures of Goldendoodles For Sale

  • Picture of a Goldendoodle Puppy
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  • Picture of a Goldendoodle Puppy
  • Picture of a Goldendoodle Puppy
  • Picture of a Goldendoodle Puppy
  • Picture of a Goldendoodle Puppy
  • Picture of a Goldendoodle Puppy
  • Picture of a Goldendoodle Puppy
  • Picture of a Goldendoodle Puppy
  • Picture of a Goldendoodle Puppy
  • Picture of a Goldendoodle Puppy

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Grooming Needs:
Exercise Needs:
Good With Dogs:
Watchdog Ability:
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The Goldendoodle is a family oriented dog like that of the Golden Retriever providing it is over 25 pounds in genetic body weight. Smaller Goldendoodles tend to pick up the traits of the Toy Poodle where temperament is concerned. The Goldendoodle is not a hunting dog but does enjoy outdoor sports and activities. The Goldendoodle is a non-aggressive dog who is other pet and children friendly. The Goldendoodle is a cross between a purebred Poodle and a purebred Golden Retriever. Goldendoodles can also be created by breeding a Goldendoodle to a non-related Poodle if the breeder is trying to achieve various coat colors. Shedding is minimal with first generation Goldendoodles. The Goldendoodle is a dog who enjoys being active with its family but is also happy to be an indoor pet as well. The Goldendoodle's purpose was originally for a low shedding assistance dog. Genetic issues are at a minimum but can be prone to dry skin and food allergies like that of the Golden Retriever.
The Goldendoodle has a long, thick coat and can sport long or short ears that hang downward. The Goldendoodle sports a full facial beard as an adult. The Goldendoodle is considered to be fully grown at the age of one year and is a very family oriented canine. The Goldendoodle's tail rides high up over its back and has a full plume. Their facial expression always makes them appear to be smiling.
Providing the breeder uses sound, quality breeding stock, the Goldendoodle has a well rounded, even personality and disposition. They are very intelligent, friendly with strangers and other pets and enjoy the companionship of their owner or family. The Goldendoodle is not a known biter. Behavioural issues can stem from lonliness, improper ownership, being crated for too many hours or from not having proper companionship. Obedience training is recommended at an early age for a perfect pet.
The Goldendoodle does not require much grooming attention. Like many poodle crosses, most Goldendoodles are light to non-shedding, and most live easily with families with MILD allergies.
A Goldendoodle has two types of coat. Shaggy and wavey or Shaggy/wavey with loose curls. A Goldendoodle should not sport a curly coat like that of a purebred Poodle or a flat coat like that of a Golden Retriever. The Goldendoodle will go through 10-15 various coat changes and phases from the time it is born until the day it turns one year of age. The Goldendoodle's coat does require maintenence once the coat has fully formed. The Goldendoodle has a single coat that sheds very lightly.
The Goldendoodle is very eager to please and enjoys learning. Positive reinforcement, Consistancy and repetition is the key to successful training. Goldendoodles do not respond well to harsh training methods.
Goldendoodles enjoy being indoors and outdoors and should be walked at least several times a week if it does not have a fenced yard to romp in. Goldendoodles enjoy swimming if it is trained at an early age to enjoy water.
25-75 lbs
15-26 inches
Beautiful colors, reds, creams and goldens.
Grooming Needs:
Exercise Needs:
Good With Dogs:
Watchdog Ability:

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Expected Budget: Buying vs. Owning in 2020

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

How much do Goldendoodle puppies cost?

The cost to buy a Goldendoodle 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 Goldendoodle puppies for sale sell for below.

The current median price for all Goldendoodles sold is $2,025.00. This is the price you can expect to budget for a Goldendoodle 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 $2,700 upwards to $10,000 or even more for a Goldendoodle with top breed lines and a superior pedigree. The average cost for all Goldendoodles sold is $1,200.

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What can I expect to pay for a puppy?

Median Price: $2,025.00
Average Price: $1,200.00
Top Quality: $2,700.00 to $10,000.00

*Data sourced from the sale of 50873 Goldendoodle puppies across the United States on

Annual cost of owning a Goldendoodle 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 a Goldendoodles 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 Goldendoodle Names for 2020

We've compiled the top 20 male and female names for 2017 after analyzing the sale of 50873 Goldendoodle dogs.
  • 1. Bella
  • 2. Max
  • 3. Buddy
  • 4. Daisy
  • 5. Molly
  • 6. Charlie
  • 7. Anna
  • 8. Tucker
  • 9. Teddy
  • 10. Bo
  • 11. Rose
  • 12. Rosie
  • 13. Austin
  • 14. Winston
  • 15. Ginger
  • 16. Duke
  • 17. Emma
  • 18. Macy
  • 19. Jasper
  • 20. Cooper

Finding a Puppy

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

Considering a Puppy?

  1. Choose the RIGHT Goldendoodle 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?

Goldendoodle may not be the right breed for you!

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Featured Goldendoodle Breeder

Featured Breeder of Goldendoodles with Puppies For Sale
All Doodles Vegas Secrets
Member Since: April 2016
Location: Las Vegas, Nevada
I have Goldendoodle puppies for sale! See My Profile
I believe a family dog member completes a home. There are many wonderful breeds, and I have breed Standard Poodles and trained them in agility...but, I was looking for the crown jewel. The Doodles were everything that I was looking for: smart, standard size, athletic and loving. ​My genetic health guarantee is to 3rd birthday. So, your part is to take your new guy or gal to the Vet within 48 hours (yes, you will have to make an appointment before pick-up) or 72 hours, if traveling more than 6 hours to your destination. What my guarantee covers: any congenital anomalies that were playing hide-n-seek (not visible birth-to-new home) but, caused an organ to fail; a genetic disease (that decided to partner-up and become dominate) that was NOT "disclosed" to me by a prior breeder; a "poor" OFA hip & elbow report with hip-dysplasia tested before 25 months old. *besides the OFA report, any genetic mutation expressed MUST have two Vet's opinions with xrays & blood-work. What my guarantee does NOT cover: parvo (48 hours after leaving my sanitized puppy room), distemper, rabies, worms, coronavirus, a retained testicle (unless we have agreed to full registration rights because neutering will remove it), ear infections, cancer, double teeth, cross & under & over-bite, missing teeth, coat color & style, weight, height, nose or eye color fading, tail length, aggression, chewing, swallowing objects, barking, nipping, excessive licking, potty training issues, food allergies, bloat, separation anxiety (some dogs take awhile), hepatitis, diabetes due to poor diet; sudden death without a postmortem necropsy report by a Vet...hmmm, I think that sums it up! Any of the "covered" medical conditions expressed by 3rd birthday or by 25 months old for hip-dysplasia, you will refunded the full price paid (I am not covering your vaccines, food costs, misc) towards the Vet care. Doodles are a newer hybrid of canines, which many genetic diseases have not be fully documented; to minimize the recessive and dominate diseases, when available breeders need to run tests based on looking at the lineage of the parent's tests and their breed standards. This is expensive. I am not a geneticist or veterinarian. Due to my extensive testing, my breeding program has been invited to "Premier Breeders Goldendoodles & Labradoodles" you can NOT buy your way onto their elite list of breeders. WHAT TESTS YOU ASK: OFA hips/elbows (see certificates on website/some pending publication with OFA), Cardiac & CERF & Thyroid; NORMAL or GOOD or CLEAR CLEAR or NEGATIVE or NORMAL: Thyroid disease, DMD-Dystrophin Muscular Dystrophy, DM-Degenerated Myelopathy, PRA (GR-PRA2)-Progressive Retinal Atrophy, vWD-von Willebrand Disease, EIC-Exercised induced Collapse and Addisons. Lots of LOVE & Doodle KISSES, Wendy, Dexter, Piper & Skylar

Breed Q & A

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About Goldendoodles

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Anonymous asked:
Is a Goldendoodle a good pet?

1 Comment


Your question is a personal one. Some will say yes, while others will say no. There are pros and cons to every dog, no matter if the dog is purebred or not. The Goldendoodle is a mixed breed dog of Golden Retriever and Standard Poodle. Do some research on both breeds, and if possible, spend some time with both breeds separately. Even if it is just saying hi to someones dog on the street. Look at the pros and cons of either breed and then know that a mix is going to take both pros and cons from both and be mixed differently in each pup. You could get all the pros from both breeds in one pup (ie: non/minimal shedding, friendly, loyal, moderately active, ect.) , while all the cons in another pup (ie: heavy shedding, prone to cancer, prone to OCD behavioral issues or anxiety issues, high energy and easily excitable into a frenzy, ect.) Lastly, this mixture is very popular right now, so it is easy to go and see them on the street to meet them. Ask the owners if they would want their dog after having it for a while, ask about the pros and cons, ask where they got their dog, ect. The more questions you ask now, the better you will be able to make that choice as to whether this Goldendoodle is a good pet or not.

Anonymous asked:
How can I know that a female Goldendoodle will not be over 25 pounds? What do I ask for?



For that weight, you'll be looking at the cross between a Golden Retriever and a Toy Poodle (instead of a standard or mini Poodle). Note that smaller Goldendoodles are usually more expensive. However, since Goldendoodles are not a purebred, there's no guarantee their weight won't exceed a certain number.


The Goldendoodle is a mix breed dog that is between a Poodle ( either standard, moyen, miniature, or toy), and the Golden Retriever. The average size of a Golden Retriever is 55 - 75 lbs, while the standard Poodle averages 45 - 70 lbs, the moyen Poodle averages 25 - 35 lbs, the miniature Poodle averages 15 - 17 lbs, and the toy Poodle average 6 - 9 lbs. When you start to mix breeds together, there is no longer a set standard like above. Because of that, the only way to know what the potential size of your puppy at full grown would be is to look at the past puppies that have the same dam and sire ( mother and father ). To get a dog that does not go above 25 lbs, you will probably be looking at a 2nd or 3rd generation Miniature poodle mixed with a Golden Retriever, and then again mixed with other Mini - Doodle crosses and / or toy Poodles. But again, the only way to know what potential weight your dog will be at full grown is to see and talk too the owners of past puppies of the same dam and sire that you are looking to get a pup from.

Anonymous asked:
At what age, in months, does a Goldendoodle reach its full size?

1 Comment


A Golden Retriever and Poodle reaches full size at a year and a half (18 months). So the mix between the two breeds would be the same. 18 months.

Anonymous asked:
Would you buy a Goldendoodle puppy? I have a female 5-month-old puppy with all her shots.



We are looking for a female Goldendoodle puppy for our son's birthday and could take immediately. We have always had dogs and currently have 2 female Goldendoodles - Mouse, 8 and Beans, 5. They live inside with us. They also have a fenced in backyard that's 100 by 100. We live near St. Louis.


May I ask why you don't want her? I have a 3 year old doodle who wants a sister. Is she an F1B by chance?

Anonymous asked:
What does Fi, FiB, F2 mean?



When breeding mixed breed dogs, F1 means that the dam and sire of the puppy are both purebred, such as a Golden Retriever and a Standard Poodle. F2 means that both dam and sire are F1 puppies, so both dam and sire are half and half of each breed. F1B or F2B means that one of the parents of the puppy is an F1 or F2 dog and the other parent of the puppy is a purebred. Example: F1 Goldendoodle dam (Half Golden Retriever/Half Poodle) + Golden Retriever sire = F1B puppies.


Just for clarification, it's not often desired to breed an F1 Goldendoodle back to a Golden Retriever. The more desirable cross would be an F1 Goldendoodle back to a Poodle. These are the traditional F1B puppies.


Yes Crossing an F1 and a GR creates a dog which is mostly GR, a shedder and is not hypoallergenic

Goldendoodle Puppies For Sale

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Updated: 8/6/2020