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Do you want to find Labradoodle puppies? We’ve put together a list of Labradoodle breeders to help you find one in your area.
Here are a few essential items to note:
- This list is just a directory—we do not endorse any of the Labradoodle breeders on our list and do not make any guarantees.
- Please do your research and make sure you are buying from an ethical breeder.
- While we’ve done our best to research the below Labradoodle breeders, if you come across something that seems off, please email us (hello @ travellingwithadog.com [no spaces]). Your email will remain confidential.
Tips for Finding the Best Labradoodle Breeders
Unfortunately, as Labradoodles are a highly popular dog, you will come across backyard breeders if you aren’t careful. (A backyard breeder is someone with unethical breeding standards.)
Watch for any of these warning signs:
- The breeder is sending puppies home before 8 weeks of age (a 6-7 week old puppy is NOT fit to leave their mama just yet)
- Breeder will not show you health testing certificates
- Breeder will not show you vet records
- Your puppy comes with no guarantee
- Don’t raise the puppy with the mom and dad dogs on site (especially if the mom isn’t there)
- There is no lifetime return policy (usually, breeders will request you return the dog to them if you are unable to care for them, regardless of the age. They will then find an appropriate home for the dog).
- The breeder doesn’t ask you questions.
On top of doing research, you should ask the breeder if they have past clients you can reach out to. You can also join Labradoodle Facebook groups and ask if anyone has had experience with the Labradoodle breeders in question.
Labradoodles versus Australian Labradoodles
While searching for a Labradoodle breeder, you’re going to come across Australian Labradoodle breeders and Labradoodle breeders; but what’s the difference?
To understand, let’s first discuss how breeding a Labradoodle works.
If you breed a Labrador Retriever and a Poodle, you get a first generation Labradoodle (also known as F1 Labradoodle). Now, if you take that F1 Labradoodle and breed it with a Poodle, you will have a F1b Labradoodle (which is then 75% Poodle and 25% Labrador).
Australian Labradoodles are cross between Labradoodles, Poodles, Cocker Spaniels, Irish Water Spaniels and Curly Coat Retrievers.
Therefore, if you want a Labrador/Poodle cross, you will want a Labradoodle. If you want other breeds in the mix, you may want to look at the Australian Labradoodle. Regardless, the list of Labradoodle breeders below breed Standard Labradoodles and some have Australian Labradoodles as well.
Here is a directory of Labradoodle breeders to help narrow down your search. They are divided up by country and state/province to help you find ones near you.
Labradoodle Breeders in the United States
- Adorable Down East Labradoodles – Arizona (website states they relocated from Windham, Maine, but still serve Maine, Massachusetts, and beyond)
- Big Dog Labradoodles – California
- Cutiedoodles – California
- Faithful Doodles – California
- Rainbows End Puppies – California
- Sierra Vista Labradoodles – California
- Memory Lake Labradoodles – Florida
- Rainmaker Ranch – Florida
- Rainbows End Puppies – Idaho
- Karla’s Pets – New Hampshire
- Countryside Doodles – West Virginia
- Apple Creek Doodles – Michigan
- Hickory Hills Doodles – Michigan
- Pacific Rim Labradoodles – Oregon
Labradoodle Breeders in Canada
- Puppy Love Labradoodles – Alberta
- Aspen Bridge Labradoodles – BC
- Notch Hill Labradoodles – BC
- Labradoodles by Cucciolini – Ontario
- Lakewood Ranch Doodles – Ontario
- Still Waters Labradoodles – Saskatchewan
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Veterinary Disclaimer: travellingwithadog.com is not a substitute for veterinary advice and does not intend to provide any type of veterinary advice for your animals. Please consult your vet for any questions you have regarding your pets health.
About the Author:
Dana owns a Sheepadoodle and a rescue merle Labradoodle. She has years of experience fostering dogs and has helped find homes for a variety of different breeds, both large and small! After seeing so many dogs end up unwanted and in shelters, she began blogging about different dog breeds (specifically Doodle dogs, since that’s what she knows best) to help people make informed choices when adding a new member to their family.
When Dana’s not brushing her Doodles’ hair (it takes a lot of time for two!) you can find her playing nose work games and fetch with her two amazing pups.