Milo: is a up and coming star. He is still a pup and has big shoes to fill as busters replacement. He has started his health testing and so far all A+ he has undergone intensive temperament testing and has the calm confidence sweet smart nature I look for in a desirable stud.
This litte love nugget is a 27-pound athlete. He loves agility and is a loyal friend. His pups are amazing. He is a truly dedicated dog who watches me at all times. Such devotion out of this little dog. Father of Mini Labradoodles/ Moyen Poodles/Mini Aussiedoodles/ Daisy pups and mini Gun Dog Doodles. F1 and F1B generations.
Scooby.. gosh what can you say. She is the life of the party. This girl knows how to get everyone to love her. She knows how to even get the old dogs to play with her. True problem solver. Loves solving puzzles and belly rubbing. She is a true athlete. At only 35 pounds she can jump as high as my head and can turn on a dime. She is captivating to watch. She is an Aussiedoodle first generation. She will have second generation Aussiedoodles.
Roxy is our pick of the litter out of Tucker and June. 80%lab and 20% aussie. She is the farm greeting artist. She loves every person who stops. The happiest gal you ever seen. She enjoys anything you are willing to let her be a part of. She is confident, happy and eager to please. Loves her ball on a rope and peanut butter. She has produced some amazing and beautiful merle Labradoodles. Her babies are smart,beautiful and genetically diverse.
Bailey is such a kind soul. Soft heart and eager to please. She is 50% Poodle, 33% Lab, 17% German Shorthaired Pointer. She will be bred to Buster for 35 to 45 pound F1B mini to medium Labradoodles..
Cricket : is the sweetheart you would expect from Bailey and Buster. She is 30 pounds of love. And just a bit of wild when the zoomies kick in. The zoomies are 15 minutes once a day she plays catch me if you can with the other dog's. She is fully health tested through Embark and her temperament is perfect for family fun.
CHOOSING YOUR COMPANION
Choosing a dog from a shelter can be a great way to find a lifelong friend. But for many families, not knowing the dog's genetics, health history or socialization background is a risk they are not comfortable taking.
It's often impossible to pinpoint a dog's breed - and mixing certain breeds, such as a high-prey drive breed and a guardian breed, can have dangerous consequences.
Dogs from reputable breeders rarely wind up in shelters because we microchip all our animals and/or stipulate in our contracts that we will take dogs back if necessary.
For families that choose the breeder route, it's extremely important to select the right breeder. Look for a breeder with good reviews and experience. Take the time to get to know the breeder's reputation - contact people who have a dog from them and get their unvarnished opinion.
Whichever route you choose - adopting a shelter dog or choosing a puppy from a breeder - do your homework. Adding a four-legged friend to your home should never be a random act. Be thoughtful about the breed you want and why - and then decide where to find your special companion.
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