FAQ

How to breed goldendoodles?

What do I breed a Goldendoodle with?

Let’s start with the parents of any doodle. For the following examples we will make our doodle breed a Goldendoodle, so a Golden Retriever + Standard Poodle.

How many puppies will a Goldendoodle have?

It is typical for a female Goldendoodle to birth 3-8 puppies per litter, with up to two litters per year. They can do this for around 7-8 years, as long as their health is adequate.

What does a F1 and F2 Goldendoodle make?

F2B Goldendoodles are 37.5% Golden Retriever and 62.5% Poodle, being a cross between an F1 Goldendoodle and an F1B Goldendoodle. Some breeders prefer to breed two F1B Goldendoodles, resulting in the F2B offspring being 25% Golden Retriever and 75% Poodle.

Can you breed a F1B and a F2B Goldendoodle?

There are lots of parent combinations that can result in an F2 Goldendoodle. These second generation Goldendoodles can be bred using an F1 with an F1, an F1 with an F1B, an F1 with an F2, etc. The most common pairing are two first generation Goldendoodles being bred together to produce second generation Goldendoodles.

Are breeding Goldendoodles profitable?

Responsible breeding is, sadly, not a profitable business. It sounds so good in theory, being able to charge good money for purebred puppies, multiplied by a large number of puppies in a litter. It was the extras and hidden costs that nobody informed us about, and they often drained the bank account.

How long is a Goldendoodle pregnant?

A pregnant Goldendoodle will carry her puppies for about 61 to 64 days, where she will then give birth to her litter.

At what age can you breed a Goldendoodle?

The minimum age for Goldendoodles to get pregnant is 2-3 years of age. The maximum is 12 years old. The first heat cycle of female Goldendoodles takes place between 6 and 18 months of age. While they are able to get pregnant at this time, this is not the best time to start breeding your Goldendoodle.

How often do Goldendoodles go into heat?

While cycles vary between dogs, generally speaking, a female Goldendoodle will go into heat twice a year (once every six months). Smaller dogs tend to go into heat a bit more often – as much as once every four months. Particularly large ones may only have one season a year.

What is a F3 Goldendoodle?

F3 Goldendoodle = F1B Goldendoodle X F1B Goldendoodle – Approximately 75% Poodle – 25% Golden Retriever. It has been our experience when breeding F3 Goldendoodles that a high number of puppies in the litter will be more prone to shedding, but usually not as much shedding as a pure breed Golden Retriever.

What is the most desirable Goldendoodle?

For most people, either an F1 for F1B goldendoodle is the best choice. This does not mean that the other generations are going to be bad choices! It just means that F1 and F1Bs are the most consistent generation for a buyer who want to know what they are getting into!

Is F1B or F2 better?

If you’re looking for a greater chance at a hypoallergenic coat and want to maintain the 50% golden retriever lineage, perhaps for the more golden retriever look that the F1B doesn’t offer, the F2 may be a better choice. It’s not just coat types that offer variety to the F2 type.

Are F1 puppies healthier than F2?

Typically, an F1 dog would have fewer health issues than an F2 or F1b dog. However, that does not mean an F2 dog would typically have poor health. However, it still stands to reason that the more you move away from the purebred dog, the greater the chance of additional health issues developing.

Is F1 or F2 Goldendoodle better?

F1 doodles are slightly hypoallergenic, but may still shed and cause allergic reactions. F2 goldendoodles are the biggest wild cards in terms of their coats and hypoallergenic properties, especially compared to the more genetically controlled F1 and F1B goldendoodle hybrids.

What does F2 mean in breeding?

2 first generation Doodles

So, an F2 means that 2 first generation Doodles were bred together. F2 could also technically refer to a litter produced from a F1 dog bred to a F1b dog (although many refer to this as F2b to denote a higher percentage of poodle in the mix).

What does F1 mean for a Goldendoodle?

First Generation Goldendoodle

The “F” stands for “filial” and is simply a way to denote generation. So an F1 Goldendoodle means “First Generation Goldendoodle.” This is the initial cross, so one parent would be a purebred Golden Retriever and the other a purebred Poodle.

What’s the most profitable dog to breed?

In terms of ease of breeding and training, Siberian Huskies are the clear winners. Rottweilers, French Bulldogs, and Tibetan Mastiffs are runners-up when it comes to being the most profitable dog breed.

Why you shouldn’t buy a Goldendoodle?

Goldendoodles are Expensive Plus they will cost you more in yearly upkeep costs than a Golden. Although all dogs require food and trips to the vet to keep them happy and healthy, Goldendoodles also require expensive professional grooming.

How many puppies are in the first litter?

A normal litter size can range from 1 to 12 puppies, with 5-6 puppies being average across all dogs. But just as every breed of dog differs by size, function, and personality, they also differ when it comes to litter size, according to AKC registration data.

How do you know if a dog mating is successful?

Allowing the male and female to have more than one mating session over a few days will ensure more chance of a successful mating. A sign of a successful mating is when the male and female readily accept each other and become “tied together".

Maybe you are interested in:

how to breed fish?

Related searches

  1. how to breed mini goldendoodles
  2. breeding two goldendoodles
  3. how to breed my male goldendoodle
  4. how old does a male goldendoodle have to be to breed
  5. goldendoodle breeding chart
  6. should i breed my goldendoodle
  7. raising golden doodles
  8. can you breed two f1b goldendoodles

Michael Hogan

San Gabriel Valley California Bird Seed Delivery. Huge selection of Pet and Wild Seed & Food. Free delivery. Pick up option also avaulable.

Related Articles

Back to top button