FAQ

 
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HEALTH GUARANTEE / VACCINATIONS

We offer a 1 year genetic health guarantee. Puppies will come with dew claws done, first shots, worming, and veterinary health exam/certificate. Our vet is Dr Richard Wheeler 970-227-2320. Health guarantee is outlined in our contract. 

DEPOSITS AND PAYMENTS

Deposits to hold are not refundable. People who change their mind or purchase a puppy elsewhere will not have deposits returned. Deposits go toward the price of the puppy. 


Deposits are $500

We accept cash, all major credit cards, Zelle, Venmo, PayPal. 

WE OFFER FINANCING through PayPal Buy Now/Pay Later. Choose the second option at check out on the website.


We do not accept cashier’s checks, money orders or personal checks on the day the puppy is to leave the premises.


 Bernedoodle pricing 

  •  $3500 bi color

  • $4500 tri color

Mini Labradoodle - $2500

Moyen Poodle  -$2500

Mini Goldendoodle  - $3500




PUPPY PICK UP / PUPPY MEET

Please schedule a time to come meet the puppies. If your far away, we can also do puppy pick / puppy meet via zoom, FaceTime, or Facebook Messenger. All Puppies must be picked up from our farm, or transport arranged with a flight nanny. This typically costs $500-$600. We do not ship our puppies via cargo, or any other method. Local transport can be arranged.

GENETIC TESTING 

Parents have been genetically tested via PAW PRINTS, or EMBARK. We will provide copies of tests done upon request. Most genetic testing is posted on each on the "Our Dogs" page. 

TIPS FOR BRINGING YOUR NEW PUPPY HOME

    1.    Choose a potty spot: Start by taking him/her to the outside area where you want him to go potty. If he/she does relieve herself/himself, use a command that you’ll stick to, like “go potty” or whatever you’re comfortable with and remember to praise her/him.

    2.    Introduce her/him to their new home: You’ve already prepared a puppy-proof area of your house, right? This is where you’ll bring them. Many people erroneously think they should just let the puppy loose to explore the house at will, but this is a sensory overload. Too many new places, smells, and people at once may just confuse a puppy. Instead, let them explore a designated area. Perhaps where the food and water are. Or he can familiarize himself with the small, puppy-proofed space where you’ve placed his crate. Let him get used to this space before you go on further exploratory missions. Then introduce him to the rest of the house, one room at a time, skipping the rooms you’ve decided are off-limits.

    3.    Introduce him to his new family members: Preferably one person at a time, although this will be difficult with all the excitement about a new puppy. But try to give him a chance to meet each of you quietly.

    4.    Puppies like to chew: Provide appropriate and safe puppy chew toys for him, and if he starts to chew on anything else, redirect him to his chew toy. Here are some other tips about living with a chewing puppy.

    5.    Show him his sleeping place. Puppies sleep between 15-to-20 hours a day, and although they’re often likely just to drop in their tracks, bring him to his crate or dog bed when he seems to be ready for a nap and at bedtime. Contrary to what you may think, crates are not “doggie jail.” Dogs prefer the security and safety of a den, and this crate will become his safe place, with some encouragement. 

    6.    Keep a close eye on your new puppy. He should be supervised or at least within your vision in his “doggie den” at all times during these early days. Take him with you from room to room, giving him a chance to explore under your watchful eye.

    7.    Start enforcing rules. Although it may seem too early to you, he needs to learn the house rules from the very beginning. The more structured and consistent his day is, the better adjusted and happier he’ll be. Whether it’s chewing or any other behavior you don’t want to encourage, use gentle redirection. Yelling at him or punishing him will only frighten and confuse him, not teach him. Remember that he is only just starting to learn what’s expected of him. Praising good behavior and deflecting unacceptable behavior is an effective way of helping him learn.

    8.    Most of all, take things slowly. Gradually expand his environment, under your supervision, of course. With lots of affectionate contact with the family, consistent rules and routine, rewards for good behavior, and gentle corrections for unacceptable behaviors, he’ll quickly learn his place in his new “pack.” Not only that but, And most importantly, as he adjusts to his new environment, you will establish a bond that will endure throughout his life.

    9.    Feeding: we feed the puppies purina puppy food. A small supply wet food can help keep your puppy hydrated while they are adjusting to their new home. 

    10.    Your puppy will have just had shots. This was their first set of puppy shots to protect them from parvovirus and Distemper. They will need more shots in four weeks after the first set.