Kathlee is a F1 Goldendoodle Female - Born July 13, 2022 - She should be ready to go home by August 31, 2022. ... see more
Kenza is a F1 Goldendoodle Female - Born July 13, 2022 - She should be ready to go home by August 31, 2022. ... see more
Kizby is a F1 Goldendoodle Female - Born July 13, 2022 - She should be ready to go home by August 31, 2022. ... see more
Kola is a F1 Goldendoodle Female - Born July 13, 2022 - She should be ready to go home by August 31, 2022. ... see more
Knight is a F1 Goldendoodle Male - Born July 13, 2022 - He should be ready to go home by August 31, 2022. ... see more
Karlos is a F1 Goldendoodle Male - Born July 13, 2022 - He should be ready to go home by August 31, 2022. ... see more
Kirk is a F1 Goldendoodle Male - Born July 13, 2022 - He should be ready to go home by August 31, 2022. ... see more
About the F1 Goldendoodle breed.
A Golden Retriever and a Poodle are crossed to create a hybrid dog known as a Goldendoodle. The terms "Golden" from the Golden Retriever and "doodle" from the Labradoodle were combined to form the phrase "Goldendoodle" in 1992. Breeders undoubtedly replicated the Golden Retriever and poodle combination at several points in history in various countries due to the rising popularity of poodle hybrids.
It's possible that Golden Retrievers and Poodles accidentally crossed to create the first Goldendoodles. Later, in the 1990s, Standard Poodle and Golden Retriever hybrids were developed in Australia and North America. Goldendoodles are typically bred as domestic pets. A select few of these dogs are bred and chosen for careers as service dogs like guide dogs and therapy dogs.
Many people choose F1 Goldendoodles because they like Golden Retrievers but would rather have a dog with less hair. Some owners believe the hybrid cross will give their new pet a better chance of reducing the risks associated with genetic disorders or cancer after losing their Golden Retriever or Poodle to those conditions. Even though not all Goldendoodles will have the Standard Poodle's low-shedding coat type, some folks might seek a canine companion that won't exacerbate their allergies. The amount of shedding varies from dog to dog, while F1 Goldendoodles may not shed as much as Golden Retrievers.
Dogs who are crossbred lack conventional traits. The quantity of regular grooming required varies according to the coat type, with less shedding coat varieties requiring less upkeep than shedders. Although some breeders believe the F1 Goldendoodle is a hypoallergenic dog, there is no such thing as a completely hypoallergenic animal. There has been no study done to verify that any dog is entirely hypoallergenic. They might make good bird dogs if the F1 Goldendoodle exhibits the characteristics of the parent Golden Retriever. Both parent breeds share the ability to swim, and F1B Goldendoodles typically exhibit this characteristic.
Weight and Size
Like any crossbreed, the F1 Goldendoodle varies from individual to individual and exhibits variances in height, coat style, and color. The F1 Goldendoodle typically ranges from standard to small and is a cross between its Poodle and Golden Retriever parents. Average-sized F1 Goldendoodles have weighed over 100 pounds. Regular F1B Goldendoodles weigh 55 pounds or more on average as adults, while medium and petite F1 Goldendoodles weigh 30 to 45 pounds and 15 to 30 pounds, respectively.
Hair Coat Type
F1 Goldendoodles may have wool, fleece, hair, or a combination of coat types. The wool coat resembles a poodle coat more closely. Straight, curly, or wavy hair with a golden retriever's mane may be found on a fleece coat. Given that it has more characteristics than the poodle coat, the F1 Goldendoodle sheds less frequently as the coat gets curlier. White, cream, apricot, gold, and red are common colors. Silver and black are outlandish hues. Parti, Phantom, and Brown are the more unusual colors.
Classes of Breed
There are many different types of Goldendoodles, depending on the parent breeds of an F1 Goldendoodle. Common justifications include: F1 Goldendoodles are offspring of a Golden Retriever and a Poodle. The first-generation F1 Goldendoodle is produced by crossing a 100% Poodle with a 100% Golden Retriever, making it 50% Poodle and 50% Golden Retriever.
Similar to the golden retrievers and poodles. They are highly oriented toward people, sociable, teachable, and friendly to other dogs. Dogs have a somewhat high degree of energy, like their parent breeds. As a result, it is not accepted for registration by respectable purebred dog registries such as the American Kennel Club, Canadian Kennel Club, or The Kennel Club (United Kingdom). Some breeders decide to restrict breeding to first-generation (F1) puppies or the children of a Golden Retriever and Poodle union to boost genetic variety and try to prevent the inherited health disorders that have plagued many dog breeds.
According to other breeders, Backcross (F1) Goldendoodles, the offspring of a Goldendoodle and Poodle mating, are less likely to shed and maybe a better choice for people who have allergies to fur and dander. Genetically, puppies born to an F1 hybrid are 50% Poodle and 50% Golden Retriever. To develop the Goldendoodle breed, some breeders use selective breeding.