Whoodle puppies at Feathers and Fleece Farm are 2400.00
The Whoodle is a hypoallergenic, good smelling, lovable breed. Most notably known as the teddy bear dog. Our teddy bear Whoodles come in an assortment of colors.
The Teddy Bear Whoodle
The whoodle is different than other doodle breeds in the way that both parent breeds are non shedding. The Whoodle is the result of the mating of the Poodle and the Wheaten Terrier. This makes the Whoodle an excellent choice for allergy sufferers that may not be able to own other breeds. The Whoodle is also among the most intelligent dog breeds making the Whoodle an excellent choice for emotional support dog, and therapy work. The Whoodle has a fresh clean scented coat and is non drooling. Best of all the Whoodle has a moderate energy level making them great family pets.
Standard Whoodle Miniature Whoodle
Feathers and Fleece Standard Whoodle
Just by looking at the Whoodle it should come as no surprise that the Whoodle is often referred to as the teddy bear dog. The fur of the Whoodle is silky soft and non shedding but also very lush and non matting.
The Standard Whoodle
Standard Whoodle puppies are 2400.00
The standard Whoodle is the mating of the standard poodle to the Wheaten Terrier. The result is a standard Whoodle that stands around 21 inches and weighs 45-55 pounds.
The Mini Whoodle
Miniature Whoodle puppies are 2400.00
The mini Whoodle puppy is the result of the mating of the Miniature Poodle to the Wheaten Terrier. The result is a compact and strong dog that is around 18 inches in height and approximately 35-40 pounds.
The Wheaten Terrier is an Irish breed, better known as the poor farmers working dog. The Wheaten Terrier would preform any number of farm tasks making the Wheaten Terrier less of a terrier and more of a herding dog breed. Nevertheless, the Wheaten Terrier falls into the terrier class.
The Whoodle is accurately known to be eager to please his owner and extremely family friendly, similar to the Sheepadoodle. The Whoodle, like the Wheaten Terrier is born a dark shade of brown or black and will fade the first year of life to a red or cream color. The fur of the Whoodle is wavy and soft. The Whoodle loves water play and is playful in general. The Whoodle is especially drawn to children and make excellent playmates. The Whoodle is highly intelligent and make good choices for therapy work.
Teddy Bear Whoodles
Feathers and Fleece Farm Whoodles
The Ultimate Guide to Buying a Whoodle
Are you planning to become a dog parent for the first time? Maybe you’re wondering which breed to adopt. While all dogs have unique personalities, a Whoodle is a great pick. Whoodles are a mixed breed – they’re a cross between a Wheaten Terrier and Poodle dog.
Whoodles are playful, active, and friendly dogs, also known as Wheatendoodle, Wheatenpoo, Sweatenpoo, and Sweatendoodle. But just like any other pet, it’s important to learn about the breed before bringing home a Whoodle. This way, you can determine if your family and home environment is a good fit for a Whoodle to thrive in.
So, whether you love Whoodles or are a first-time dog parent, this expert guide will help you learn everything you need to know when buying a Whoodle.
The Whoodle Breed: Everything You Need to Know
Since Whoodles are a mix-breed, the puppies inherit some of the best traits from both breeds. This super cute canine will be a perfect addition to your family because of its friendly and smart nature.
However, you have to remember that a Whoodle can also be extremely active and headstrong at times. So, you’ll have to establish some rules and show that you are the leader of the pack as soon as you bring the pup home. With that disclaimer out of the way, let us learn about Whoodle and what you can expect.
History of Whoodles
The Whoodle breed appeared around the mid-1900s, making it a relatively newer addition to the canine kingdom. The idea was to create a dog breed with the soft coat of a Wheaten Terrier and the natural intelligence of a Poodle.
You can trace Poodles’ history back to France, which is France’s favorite canine. On the other hand, the Wheaten Terrier has been bred since the 1700s in Ireland, with its primary purpose being that of a herding dog.
Dog parents with a Whoodle will often praise the breed for being full of energy, enthusiastic, playful, and smarter than any other canine. You’ll find that Whoodles love toys and are up for a play session nearly all the time. This breed craves company and wants to be in a social environment to interact with people.
Whoodles love a long walk, whether you’re taking them to a park, the woods, or the beach. When you’re out for a stroll, you’ll find that your Whoodle is inquisitive. It’s important that you train your Whoodle to socialize and mix with people from an early age.
This canine is a confident breed and has strong leadership qualities. But to prevent it from undermining your authority, you have to reinforce the idea that you’re the boss at home. Training a Whoodle requires a lot of patience as they can come across acting as if they know better. A Whoodle does not like being yelled at, so you should train them with encouragement and kindness. This is key to establishing a healthy friendship with your canine.
Size of Standard and Mini Whoodles
Despite being a small breed, you can find Whoodles in a variety of sizes. If the Poodle parent is bigger, then you get a bigger Whoodle as well. Therefore, you will find the various types of Whoodle, which include:
- The standard Whoodle – standing at approximately 21 inches tall and weighs between 45 and 55 pounds
- The mini Whoodle – is about 18 inches tall and weighs around 35 to 40 pounds
Other breeds include Toy Whoodle, Teddy Bear Whoodle, etc. An average height of both male and female Whoodle can reach up to 21 inches tall, whereas the weight may range between 20 and 60 pounds.
Health of Whoodles
Although healthy in general, Whoodles may suffer from some health conditions during their life. The breed inherits some of the health issues from both parent breeds. Some of the common health issues reported in the Whoodle breed are:
- Addison’s disease
- Kidney infections
- Eye diseases
- Retinal atrophy
One of the most severe issues that a Whoodle may suffer from is epilepsy, which is due to abnormal electrical activity in your canine’s brain. This condition causes the dog to experience seizure episodes manifesting as loss of consciousness and convulsions. However, if your dog is epileptic, you can diagnose it between the age of 1 and 5. That said, there are medications that can control the seizures and give your dog a good quality of life.
You just have to remember that, like any other breed, you must take really good care of your Whoodle and take them for veterinary checkups regularly.
Speaking of health and preventing illnesses in your Whoodle, you must be proactive in taking care of your canine. Keeping up with the general grooming and regular checkups with a local vet will ensure that your dog stays in good health. This practice will also help detect any signs or symptoms of a health issue in an early stage.
Registering your Whoodle with a local veterinary care service will allow a vet to develop a healthcare plan to ensure that your canine member of the family always stays in good health.
You must take your Whoodle out for regular walks as the breed is quite energetic and needs a considerable amount of exercise to burn that energy off. You must try to aim for a minimum one-mile walk on a daily basis. The more you can fit in, the better, but 1 hour is the bare minimum. A Whoodle is a naturally playful breed, so you can help them stay active with indoor playtime.
Another aspect of care required for Whoodle is regular grooming. This is important because both parent breeds, soft-coated wheaten terrier and poodle, are high maintenance dogs. Therefore, you should brush your Whoodle’s silky coat daily. A quick piece of advice here is to make it a habit to get your Whoodle’s fur trimmed every two to three months.
Another thing to keep in check is regular nail trimming. It would be a wise investment to buy appropriate grooming accessories to carry out the basic grooming tasks at home. If you have any health or care concerns about your Whoodle, it is best to consult your vet.
A Whoodle will eat normal dog food. However, you must formulate a diet suitable for a medium-sized dog breed.
If you are a first-time breeder or a seasoned dog parent buying a Whoodle for the first time, it would be best to seek the advice of a veterinarian. Food portions can vary based on your Whoodle’s weight, health condition, and energy. An expert veterinarian facility will be able to recommend the right portion of food you must feed your Whoodle every day.
Coat Color & Grooming
As mentioned earlier in this guide, Whoodles inherit the lush coat of their parent breed of soft-coated wheaten terrier. Therefore, you will find the coat to be silky on the touch. Speaking of the color of the coat, you can find a Whoodle with black, brown, cream, red, and silver-grey coats. Rarely, but you may also come across a Whoodle with a spotted coat.
While whoodles have a medium-length coat, their silky fur requires that you brush them daily.
Do you or a family member suffer from allergies? In that case, Whoodle is a perfect dog for your family as the dog’s coat is hypoallergenic.
Ideally, a Whoodle would prefer to live in colder weather. If you live in a hotter climate, you must take precautionary steps when taking your Whoodle for a walk. This will reduce any risks of heat exhaustion.
Whoodle with other Pets
Whoodle is a social breed and usually lives in harmony with other pets. Nevertheless, you must train your Whoodle to undergo appropriate socializing training from a young age to create a habit of socializing with other pets.
Whoodle with Children
A Whoodle is an active and playful canine and makes a good companion for your young ones. However, it would be best if you taught your children how to interact with a Whoodle responsibly. This is important because Whoodle is a headstrong breed and will not like provocation or being mishandled.
You must always supervise play sessions between a Whoodle and your kids, especially during the initial months of buying a Whoodle.
Pros and Cons of Buying a Whoodle
Here are some of the good and bad of buying a Whoodle.
- Buying a Whoodle ensures a clean household as the breed barely sheds. This makes grooming a walk in the park.
- Child-friendliness is a big positive if you have young ones at home
- If you own an apartment, then Whoodle is a perfect breed due to its size
- Very high energy levels; therefore need at least a mile walk every day
- As this is an intelligent breed, you will have to make extra efforts when training because Whoodle will act as if the dog knows better than you do.
- Whoodle loves socializing and does not like being left alone. Leaving the dog alone for too long may cause separation anxiety and lead to further damage.
Things to Consider when Buying a Whoodle or Mini Whoodle
Can your wallet handle a Whoodle?
A Whoodle is a high-maintenance breed and requires a lot of attention and time. You may need to splash the cash to get the right dog food, buy toys, and book emergency vet appointments. So before you decide to buy a Whoodle, ask yourself if your wallet is ready to own one.
Regular vet visits are a part of it.
Take your Whoodle for regular checkups at the registered veterinary center. Ideally, a trip to the vet once a year will do the trick. That said, the frequency of the visit to the vet may vary by your dog’s age and current health condition.
Know the temperament
Whoodles have a strong sense of self-assured leadership and can be an ideal breed to use as a service or working dog. However, if you are a new dog owner, you will have to be patient during the training process.
Know the basic steps to care for a Whoodle
You have already taken your first step towards taking care of your Whoodle by reading this expert’s guide for buying a Whoodle. However, it is always wise to learn more, and the best person is the breeder you’re buying your Whoodle from.
Learn about any known health issues in parents, any specific groom requirements or needs, etc. Always consult the breeder and your vet about the dietary plan and frequency of health checkups.
A dog needs love, care, patience, and kindness; therefore, buying your Whoodle from a well-reputed authentic breeder is always a wise decision. Avoid mass producer breeders at all costs.
If you are looking to buy an authentic Whoodle, we at Feather and Fleece are white-glove Whoodle breeders. You can check out Feather and Fleece’s state-of-the-art facilities and get a glimpse of the puppies living on our extensive and beautiful farms.
All the breeds at the Feather and Fleece are registered, health tested, and come with authentic paperwork. Other on-site facilities that you can visit include:
- A veterinary care facility
- Emergency care facility
- Training facility
- Grooming facility
There are five different walking paths, and Feather and Fleece also train the puppies, so you can take a trained pup home and enjoy being a parent to a Whoodle right away. The average wait time to get a Whoodle at Feather and Fleece is approximately 3 to 6 months.
The Whoodles are a hypoallergenic, lovable, and good-smelling breed. You can visit the large farm facility yourself and choose a Whoodle in a color that you like. The on-site training facility help with crate training, pup socializing skills, and much more.
So, are you ready to bring a Whoodle home? If yes, you can take a virtual tour of the Feather and Fleece farms or contact us by visiting our website. Already made up your mind about adopting a puppy? Then start your application today!
Frequently Asked Questions (FAQ)
How big do mini whoodles get?
Miniature Whoodles can weigh up to 20 pounds and they usually measure up to 14 inches tall.
Do mini whoodles shed?
Whoodles don't shed a lot, at least not as much as other breeds.
Do whoodles need grooming?
Yes, whoodles will require occasional trimming to ensure that their body remains in good condition.