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  • Breed: Aussiedoodle
  • Group: Designer
  • Height: 14-23"
  • Weight: 25-70 lbs
  • HypoAllergenic: No
  • Coat: Curly, Wavy, Straight
  • Activity:
  • With Children:
  • With Animals:
  • Grooming:
  • Guard:
  • Trainability:

AUSSIEDOODLE PUPPIES FOR SALE

Our Aussiedoodle puppies for sale are the best choice for a playful, highly energetic, loving dog who?s always excited to spend time with you and keep your life happy. A brilliant designer breed of the Australian Shepherd and Poodle, often referred to as the ?Einstein breed”,  Aussiedoodles can learn commands and instructions rather quickly and are great working dogs. Browse our Aussiedoodle puppies for sale for the newest member of your family!

Are you looking for an intelligent and loving dog that loves to bond with people, is highly energetic, and has the intelligence to be used as a service dog?

If this describes the ideal dog for your home and family, then browse our Aussiedoodle puppies for sale.

Being a cross-breed between an Australian Shepherd and a Poodle, the Aussiedoodle is often referred to as the “Einstein of dog breeds” for being smart and intelligent. Its size can vary from small to medium. Each puppy’s fur coat will have a unique color combination depending on which side of the breed it gets most of its features.

Being loyal and protective, it always attempts to keep the family together. The Aussiedoodle is active and energetic and requires exercise to keep its life happy and balanced.

If you are ready for a smart, active, and beautiful dog that lives for companionship, check out our Mini Aussiedoodles for sale. If you want to look for other types of dogs, make sure to check out all puppy breeds for sale.

Highly intelligent: The Aussiedoodle is a highly intelligent breed, thanks to the combination of genes coming from both breeds, the Australian Shepherd and Poodle. They should be given mental tasks and stimulations since they easily get bored and may act out in destructive ways.

Loving and loyal: They love everyone, and they love kids. They can easily get along with other animals such as dogs and cats, especially when they are introduced at the earlier stages of their life. They should never be raised outdoors or caged to allow them to live a happy and balanced life.

Playful and Energetic: The Aussiedoodle is full of energy and extremely playful. They are active and love to engage in physical activities. They enjoy long walks, hiking, and retrieval games.

Herding Instincts: Don’t be surprised if you see your Aussiedoodle trying to herd animals or people together. Don’t worry, they’re not trying to be aggressive – it’s simply part of their genetic make-up which they get from their Australian Shepherd heritage. However, this instinct, though innate by nature, should be addressed properly so your Aussiedoodle understands and respects who’s in charge.

Friendly and Sociable: They love to be around people, which explains their herding attitude of trying to bring everyone closer. The Aussiedoodle is a friendly dog who commits most of its life to its family.

Throughout history, people have been cross-breeding different types of dogs to attain a desirable appearance they want for their pets. The Aussiedoodle is a relatively new breed that started in the 1990s and early 2000s. Although it doesn’t have much of a detailed history, the two breeds responsible for creating the genetic makeup of Aussiedoodle have established histories.

The Australian Shepherd came to the United States from Australia to function as a herding dog. In today’s time, given how intelligent they are, you will see Australian Shepherds working as ranch dogs, search and rescue dogs, therapy dogs, and other similar functions.

On the other hand, the Poodle originated from France and was usually bred to hunt ducks, served as a guide dog, service dog, guard dog, and other similar functions.

The Aussiedoodle is often referred to with other names such as Aussiepoo and Aussiepoodle. The breed became popular when people wanted a unique dog that looked different from the typical pure breeds and was more hypoallergenic.

The Aussiedoodle’s size varies depending on which breed it takes most after, whether taking after the Australian Shepherd, Standard Poodle, or Toy Poodle.

It can be Standard, Miniature, or Toy. The average adult height is around 14-23 inches high and weighs about 25-70 pounds.

The Aussiedoodle can live a good and happy life and live up to 10-12 years.

Each Aussiedoodle puppy is unique from the other because they are a cross between two different pure breeds, the Australian Shepherd and Poodle.

Their coats can have a variety of colors depending on how the respective genes of each parent affect the puppy. Aussiedoodles can have their coats colored blue merle, black and red tri, black and tan, red merle, sable, parti, and on rare occasions, they can have a solid color.

Aussiedoodles are muscular and lean as they age. For some who take after the Australian Shepherd, they have wavier coats, while those taking after the Poodle may have tight curls.

Being a combination between the Australian Shepherd and Poodle, The Aussiedoodle’s coat can have different types of fur. Being a designer breed, each puppy’s coat depends on which parent it takes most after. It could be long and wavy if it takes after the Australian Shepherd and curly if it takes after the Poodle.

Aussiedoodles aren’t low maintenance when it comes to grooming. Having a long wavy or curly fur requires constant brushing every other day or at minimum, once a week. Matting of their fur is a common issue when grooming is neglected.

Bathing your Aussiedoodle every 1-2 months should be more than enough to ensure they look neat and clean. Make sure to trim the fur around the eyes to give them a clear view all the time.

Other than that, don’t forget the occasional nail trimming, ear cleaning, and eyebrow cutting to keep them in great shape. Optimize grooming to bond and spend time with your Aussiedoodle.

Generally, well taken care of Aussiedoodles are healthy and can live full lives.

However, this doesn’t take away the fact that they couldn’t inherit health conditions normally seen on the Australian Shepherd and Poodle.

Aussiedoodles may suffer from these primary health ailments:

  • Cataracts
  • Sebaceous adenitis (A type of skin disease)
  • Progressive retinal atrophy

Like all dog breeds, Aussiedoodles are susceptible to hip and elbow dysplasia, two of the most common health issues among dogs.

Hip and elbow dysplasia occurs when the leg or hip becomes weakened, and it can result in arthritis or potential lameness if not addressed.

One of the best ways to prevent this is by keeping your dog from too much running on hard surfaces, especially when they are puppies.

Allergens are caused by dander, which is dead skin cells. These skin cells are shed by any animal, including humans.

Being part Poodle, the Aussiedoodle if often marketed as being hypoallergenic, and advertised to those suffering from allergies. However, no dog is entirely hypoallergenic, and reputable breeders agree that regular grooming and brushing is critical to keep allergen levels low.

If you have someone in your home with animal allergy concerns, it is good to consult your family physician.

  • Are Aussiedoodles known to be hyperactive?
    Both Poodles and Australian Shepherds are active and lively, and many Aussiedoodles are also full of life! Because of this, they will need plenty of regular exercise and human interaction.
  • Do Aussiedoodle puppies need a lot of attention?
    Aussiedoodles are smart! They are sometimes called the ‘Einstein breed.” This means they will need lots of mental tasks and stimulation to keep them from getting bored. If they get bored they may get destructive, so you want to keep them busy!
  • Does the Ausssiedoodle have herding instincts?
    Yes! Australian Shepherds are herd dogs, so an Aussiedoodle may inherit this instinct. If your Aussiedoodle tries to herd your family or other pets, don’t worry - they aren’t trying to be aggressive. However, this instinct should be addressed with proper training so your Aussiedoodle knows who is in charge.
  • Is it hard to groom Aussiedoodles?
    An Aussiedoodle’s coat might be long and wavy like the Australian Shepherd, or tight and curly like a Poodle. Either way, Aussiedoodles aren’t always the easiest to groom. Their thick coats tend to get matted and they need regular brushing. Also, don’t forget occasional nail trimming, ear cleaning, and eyebrow cutting!
  • Do Aussiedoodles bond to specific people?
    The Australian Shepherd is known to bond with specific people over others. Your Aussiedoodle may inherit this trait and develop favorite people. While this makes them great therapy dogs, it can become annoying if your Aussiedoodle gets too dependent on one person. To make sure your Aussiedoodle doesn’t become clingy, make sure they are well socialized as a puppy.
  • Are Aussiedoodles friendly toward strangers and other pets?
    While Aussiedoodles often favor one or two people, this doesn’t mean they are unfriendly toward strangers. They are usually fairly non-aggressive. They generally co-exist peaceably with other pets too, although they may try to herd smaller animals.
  • Are Aussiedoodles good for small homes and apartments?
    Aussiedoodles can do Ok in apartments and smaller homes. Just keep in mind that they need plenty of exercise and outside play time to run off their bountiful energy.
  • Are Aussiedoodles good with kids?
    Yes, they usually do great with kids! They love to play and enjoy children whose energy levels match their own. However, be sure to teach both your Aussiedoodle and your kids how to play nicely together, particularly with most Aussidoodles not being very large.
  • Do Aussiedoodles drool?
    This depends on the individual puppy. But overall, the Aussiedoodle breed is not known to be excessive droolers. If your Aussiedoodle does drool a lot, he may be stressed or have an oral problem. If he drools more than usual, you may want to check his mouth and possibly call your vet.
  • Do Aussiedoodles bark a lot?
    Aussiedoodles often bark if something is out of place, but they are not known to be overly vocal dogs.