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Molly Moo

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Molly Moo

Breed: Petite Multigenrational Goldendoodle
Parents: Cola and Winston
Coat Color: Red Abstract
ee/bb/KBKy/aya/Ssp
Coat type: Straight, non shedding
Hair Curl: -/-
Furnishings: F/F
Shed: CC
Parti factor: Yes
Birth Day: Auguast 7, 2020
Height: 13 inches
Weight: 15 pounds
Penn Hip: Right DI=0.44 Left DI=0.43

OFA Preliminary Hip: Good
OFA Preliminary Elbow: Normale
OFA Preliminary Patella: Normal
OFA Preliminary Cardiac: Normal
Eye Cerf: Normal 

Carries for ITCH

CDDY carrier
Lives with a guardian family in Twin Falls

Mollys parents

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Molly Moo

Petite

Multi-Generational English Goldendoodle 

15 pounds, 13" tall

Red Abstract

Straight

non-shedding

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Goose

Petite

Multi-Generational Goldendoodle

15 pound, 15" tall

 Apricot/Red

Wavy

non-shedding

Waiting list

1) Maggie"Hopper" (AL)

2) Available "Iris"

3) Maggie "Magnolia" ( AL)

Molly & Goose
Mini Multi-Gen Goldendoodles 10-20 lbs
Born: April 10th
Go home: Early June
Theses puppies are $3500

Molly has been bred with Goose for Petite Multi-Gen Goldendoodles.  They are due to arrive mid April and will be ready to go home early June.They will have a nice thick non-shedding wavy coat.  For more often updates please follow us on instagram, Facebook and Tiktok.  FB (Magic Valley Doodles) Instagram (Magic Valley Doodles) Tiktok (Magicvalleydoodlesid)

"Spring" 5 week update

(Pink Girl "Magnolia") -wavy/straight/abstract/apricot (Green Boy "Hopper") -wavy/straight/abstract/apricot/ruffas (will get darker red

  Purple girl "Iris" -wavy/straight/solid/apricot/apricot

This week the puppies will begin to spend  time outside during the day.  They will eventually spend time outside every day sun, rain or snow.  All dogs need to be comfortable with going outside in all kinds of weather.

The puppies are all very steady on their feet now and are getting really playful (especially with each other).  They are doing great with their potty training by using the potty area about 95% of the time and they are keeping their beds clean all of the time. We will introduce crates to the puppies this coming week. We put all their soft bedding in the crates to encourage them to choose the crate for sleeping.  They usually all pile in one crate together as they still need each other for warmth and comfort.  

Puppies are now transitioning over to solid dry crunch kibble as they are getting their teeth. We will keep offering soft food until they all have their molars.

The puppies had their first barrier challenge this past week.  For a mental challenge that encourages problem solving and stress tolerance, we introduce a barrier that they have to navigate to get to their food.  It can be as simple as putting their food around a corner at first. We allow each puppy to negotiate the challenge at their own pace and we watch each puppy to make sure they successfully navigate to their food before we make things harder.

This is week three of the socialization period. This week the puppies have begun to learn and be shaped by other adult dogs in the household but especially mom.  Learning dog manners is a skill that can only be taught by other dogs! We always watch interactions with other dogs closely. Mom is really the best teacher as she will stop or pin puppies that are overly energetic or that aren't picking up on cues to settle down.  This interaction is important to learning good dog social skills. They are also learning how to use their teeth without causing damage.  They teach each other that lesson as they constantly mouth and play with each other.

We will give the puppies their Neopar vaccines this week.  Neopar helps develop immunity to Parvo--it is the only vaccine that is effective at this young age as these puppies still have passive immunity from nursing with mom.  Some vets prefer to give full immunizations at 6 weeks of age but shots at this early stage are less than 30% effective.  They have a much better immune response at 8 weeks. Our neonatal specialist recommends waiting until 8 weeks for full immmunization.  Parvo is the most prevalent puppy illness so getting a head start with Neopar is important.  We will talk more about vaccines in the take home information.

This is the week we begin "Manding" with the puppies.  Manding is teaching the puppy to sit to 'say please.'  This type of sit is not a cued behavior (we aren't asking them to sit), we are just instilling a natural instinct to settle down and sit calmly to get what they want.  It's a way for them to communicate with us in a polite way.  We simply approach them with a handful of soft treats and we give a treat to any puppy sitting quietly.  We ignore the puppies that are jumping and pawing us.  Eventually they all catch on that sitting nicely is what gets the reward.  Peer pressure is a great thing with puppies! By the end of this week they will all have caught on and will begin expressing this very desirable behavior whenever we approach the pen.

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"Spring" 3 & 4 week update

(Pink Girl "Magnolia") -wavy/straight/abstract/apricot (Green Boy "Hopper") -wavy/straight/abstract/apricot/ruffas (will get darker red

  Purple girl "Iris" -wavy/straight/solid/apricot/apricot

Puppies are all steady on their feet now and are starting to get more and more playful.  

This is week two of the socialization period. Their little teeth are starting to erupt so this week puppies will start on solids and begin the process of weaning.  We take our cues from mama--when she starts standing up to nurse we know it's time to introduce soft solid foods.  First we will use ground food mixed with water. As they get used to eating and swallowing we will use regular food soaked in water until it is soft.  Mom has already started to wean by spending less time in the box with them.  This time will gradually increase over the next 2-3 weeks until they are no longer nursing. Mom still interacts with them throughout the day but she does so in shorter amounts of time.

 

Puppies will participate in their first barrier challenge in the coming week.  Once they are really interested in their food I will place it behind a barrier of some sort so that they can use their problem solving skills to help work through problems or obstacles.

During week four our puppies usually hit what is called a fear period.  This period can last only an hour or a few days.  We will take extra care to be sure that if they exhibit any fear towards anything we will scale back and individually help them overcome those fears slowly.  Yawning, crying, hiding or avoiding are all signs of fear in a puppy.