Breed Information

Breed Group: Not AKC Recognized
Picture of a Labradoodle

Pictures of Labradoodles For Sale

  • Picture of a Labradoodle Puppy
  • Picture of a Labradoodle Puppy
  • Picture of a Labradoodle Puppy
  • Picture of a Labradoodle Puppy
  • Picture of a Labradoodle Puppy
  • Picture of a Labradoodle Puppy
  • Picture of a Labradoodle Puppy
  • Picture of a Labradoodle Puppy
  • Picture of a Labradoodle Puppy
  • Picture of a Labradoodle Puppy
  • Picture of a Labradoodle Puppy

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Grooming Needs:
Exercise Needs:
Good With Dogs:
Watchdog Ability:
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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.
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.
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.
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.
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.
Grooming Needs:
Exercise Needs:
Good With Dogs:
Watchdog Ability:

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Expected Budget: Buying vs. Owning in 2022

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

How much do Labradoodle puppies cost?

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

The current median price for all Labradoodles sold is $1,292.50. This is the price you can expect to budget for a Labradoodle 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 $2,800 upwards to $10,000 or even more for a Labradoodle with top breed lines and a superior pedigree. The average cost for all Labradoodles sold is $1,000.

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What can I expect to pay for a puppy?

Median Price: $1,292.50
Average Price: $1,000.00
Top Quality: $2,800.00 to $10,000.00

*Data sourced from the sale of 27222 Labradoodle puppies across the United States on

Annual cost of owning a Labradoodle 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 Labradoodles 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.

Most Popular Labradoodle Names for 2022

We've compiled the top 20 male and female names for 2017 after analyzing the sale of 27222 Labradoodle dogs.
  • 1. Daisy
  • 2. Charlie
  • 3. Buddy
  • 4. Bella
  • 5. Duke
  • 6. Jack
  • 7. Max
  • 8. Candy
  • 9. Lilly
  • 10. Molly
  • 11. Tucker
  • 12. Willow
  • 13. Toby
  • 14. Abby
  • 15. Bailey
  • 16. Bandit
  • 17. Cooper
  • 18. Lucy
  • 19. Blue
  • 20. Coco

Finding a Puppy

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

Considering a Puppy?

  1. Choose the RIGHT Labradoodle 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?

Labradoodle may not be the right breed for you!

Try BreedMatch!

Featured Labradoodle Breeder

Sierra View Kennels
Member Since: April 2019
Location: N/A
I have Labradoodle puppies for sale! See My Profile
I have been a breeder of Labradors for over 30yrs. I added Standard Poodles to our family 2 years ago. We are a 10 acre facility in Wilton,Ca. Our dogs are our family and we spend many hours working with them in our fields. They are indoor and outdoor pets. Our Labradors have been selected from a long line of proven hunting dogs. Our ladies have produced some amazing hunters as well as super sweet dogs. Health is our number one goal and temperament is our second. All our dogs have passed OFA testing and DNA profiles to insure healthy happy companions for years to come. You can follow us and see our past and present puppies on sierraviewkennels facebook page

Breed Q & A

Have a question about Labradoodles? Ask our community of breed professionals or provide knowledgeable answers to users questions below.

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About Labradoodles

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Anonymous asked:
Can you please tell me if a Labradoodle puppy is 3 weeks old and has wavy hair, will it turn curly?

1 Comment


A puppy that is a mix of two of more dogs will be hard to judge as to what he/she will grow up to be like. However, since the Labrador and the Poodle have such different coat types, that if a puppy has waxy fur when he/she is 3 weeks old then it is safe to assume the puppy will have either a wavy or curly coat when their adult fur comes in. Please note though that the puppy could take after the Labrador and have their fur type, but it just be wavy instead of the curls that are sought after from the Poodle coat.

Anonymous asked:
How can you tell if you are buying from a good breeder?

1 Comment


There are many things that a good breeder will dog, have, and say compared to a bad breeder. But the best thing to go on is your gut. If there are red flags, then get out and find a new breeder. But a good breeder will always be willing to show you the dam and sire of the puppies, see where the puppies are raised, give you copies of all health checks/clearances, answer all of your questions without confusion, never bad-mouth another breeder but tell you why their puppies are great, as you questions about yourself, your lifestyle and your home. As well, explain to you why they breed, what they do with their adult dogs that are too old to have puppies (some bad breeders will get rid of the dogs that can't breed, while good breeders know that their dogs are a part of their family and will keep them for their entire lives); as well as explain why their puppies are worth the price they are being asked for. Ask as many questions as possible and if the breeder tries to change the subject or doesn't answer clearly; those are huge red flags and go look for another breeder. Also always ask for previous litter references so that you can contact previous puppy owners and ask them about their experiences, good and bad with your breeder.

Anonymous asked:
I recently purchased a Labradoodle from a Breeder, the pictures sent when she was 6 weeks old were of a dark-brown, curly fur coated puppy. When I picked her up at week 10 her fur was more of a yellow and short (no curls) looking very much like a Lab and not poodle. Is this normal for Labradoodles? Or was I a victim of a "Bait and Switch"? Thank you.



The fur of a puppy will changes from week 6 - 10, but the puppy coloration of the puppy should not have lightened that much. Some of the curl could have gone out of the puppy's coat by then, but not as much as you as describing. I would ask the breeder for the contact information of the other litter mate's owners. As well as ask the breeder if they are sure you got the right puppy. If all the pups are the same coloration, a mix up could have happened by accident. But the pup should have been microchipped before leaving the breeder so that you knew that you were getting the right puppy. I would contact your breeder and go from there.


Sadly, this sounds like a scam. I am so sorry for your experience. I am saddened when other breeders make such a mockery of breeding. A brown puppy would never turn in 4 weeks to a yellow short-haired. Can you return the puppy?

Anonymous asked:
We are considering bringing a labradoodle into our household. I had a wonderful Standard Poodle years ago, very intelligent, loving and we had much fun in the obedience trials. I now have arthritis in my hands and can not handle all the grooming a Standard Poodle needs. ( I shaved down every 6 weeks cause I'm in the country) love the Labs and Golden Retrievers and wish to get into agility training. They are all very smart animals. My HUGE problem is I really dislike shedding in the house and all over everything. I realize it is only hair, but it drives me nuts, sad to say. How are these dogs when it comes to shedding and obedience?

1 Comment


Whenever you mix two or more breeds of dogs, there is no longer a set standard. With every Labrador/Poodle cross, some puppies will not shed like the Poodle, while some will shed a lot like the Labrador. It is a 'luck of the draw' type of deal. The same goes for the intelligence. As the Poodle is a 10/10 on the intelligence scale, while the Labrador is a 9/10; both are high up there and there is not much difference. Other then the Labrador tends to be more easily distracted compared to the Poodle.

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.


Not all puppies are created equal and that can mean the difference between having a healthy and happy lifelong companion or having a dog with serious disease and lifelong problems! Multi-generation crossbreeds are NEVER acceptable and also those claiming the puppies to be "hypoallergenic" should be avoided - these are the top signs of a "breeder" that just wants to take your money! Any of the common DOODLE breeds - Aussiedoodles, Labradoodles, Goldendoodles, etc. will shed at least some, although it may not be very noticable. Most do well in homes with mild to moderate allergy sufferers. If you have severe allergies though, you may have an issue.

Labradoodle Puppies For Sale

At Next Day Pets® you can find the perfect four-legged companion from the comfort of your home, 24 hours a day, 7 days a week. Next Day Pets® employs stringent verification checkpoints to ensure our puppy listings are safe and secure. Take advantage of our massive directory of dog breeds, dog breeders and puppy for sale listings. Next Day Pets® provides the only safe and secure means of selecting and purchasing the perfect Labradoodle puppy from the comfort of your home.

Updated: 5/28/2022