Tenley

Breed: Multi-gen Goldendoodle
Parents: Edward/Echo
Coat Color: Dark Red
Bb/ee K?K? a?a?
Coat type: Wavy, non shedding
Hair Curl: C/T
Furnishings: F/F
Shed:??
Parti factor: Yes
Birth Day: October 18, 2018
Height: 20 inches
Weight: 55 pounds
PennHIP: Right DI 0.44 Left DI 0.4
OFA Elbow: Normal
OFA Preliminary Patella: Normal
OFA Preliminary Cardiac: Normal

 

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Lives with a guardian family  in Boise 

Tenley has a little less than 8% Irish setter and Brittany spaniel in her genetic makeup.  

Puppies from Tenley

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Tenley
 Standard Multigen 
20" tall, 55 pounds 
red abstract 
wavy, non-shedding coat
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Rocky Ridge
F1b goldendoodle
15" tall, 14 pound
 apricot/red
curly non shedding
Tenley & Rocky Ridge
Large mini/small medium Multi-Gen Goldendoodles 35-40 lb
Born: December 16, 2021
Go Home Tuesday February 8, 2022

Tenley had her litter of puppies early in the morning on December 16th.  Everyone is doing well and all are thriving.  Mom is as always great with her largfe litter of puppies.  She had 11 (6 boys and 5 girls).. Most puppies have large abstract markings on their chest and or muzzle/head.  We have two extreem parti puppies (1 girl and 1 boy). Two malses and one female are wavy. The rest of the pupies are curly.To learn how you can be added to this litter list please read through our Adoption Process 

For more info about this litter you can text Fonda at 208-731-0053

Tenely/Rocky Ridge waiting list

1) Kevin Huang (Miss Light Blue) San Fransico, CA 

2) Sarah Sun (Miss Pink) Bellevue, WA

3) Emily Williams (Mr Brown) Central Point, OR

4) Don and Linda Durden (Mr Red) Nampa, ID

5) Bruce Olson ( Miss YellowUpland, CA

6) Thomson (Miss White,)   

7) Kaylee Guevara (Mr Orange) Meridian ID

8) Erin Rodriguez (Mr Green) Nampa, ID

9) Carleigh Mngini (Mr Blue) Boise, ID

10)  Brittany Pieschl (Mr Black) Hailey, ID

11) Nick Sander (Miss Purple) Filer, ID

Tenely/Rocky Ridge 12/16/2021

Tenely/Rocky Ridge 12/16/2021

Tenely/Rocky Ridge 12/16/2021
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Tenely/Rocky Ridge 4 weeks

Tenely/Rocky Ridge 4 weeks

04:29
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Make sure you are prepared!

(Miss Pink) -wavy/abstract/red (Miss Purple) -curly/Extreme Parti/red

 (Miss White) -curly/abstract/red (Mr.Green Boy) -curly/abstract/red

(Mr. Blue Boy) -curly/abstract/red (Miss Yellow) -curly/abstract/red

 (Mr. Brown) -wavy/abstract/red  (Mr.Red) -wavy/small/abstract/red

(Mr. Black) -curly/Extreme Parti/red (Mr. Orange)-curly/abstract/red

(Miss Light Blue) -curly/solid/red 

Puppies are preparing to go home in this coming week!  I know everyone is excited to finally meet their puppy and start this new venture with their baby.  A new puppy is always an exiting and welcome addition. We know that many of these babies will be going to families who have been planning and preparing for this little puppy for quite some time so the anticipation is very high.  In this coming week these little ones will go to see the vet for their vet check.  I will include vet notes and a medication record with your take home packet. 

There are really just a couple of things that you really have to have before you bring a puppy home. 

1. Collar and leash.  get a size "small" collar and a plain flat leash. 

2. Crate and pad.  See our Supply page to determine the size of crate to get.  

3.  Food.  You should already have received your food.  If not talk to me and I might be able to help you. 

3. Chew toys.  You need to have something for those little teeth to chew on.  We've given lots of ideas in our take home information.  If you don't provide something they will find something. 

A few tips to remember when you first meet your puppy:

  • Puppies use smell as their primary sense.  Let them smell and greet you before you pick them up.  

  • If you are bringing kids, remind them that high pitch noises or squealing is stressful for the puppy.  They should greet the puppy calmly and quietly and let the puppy smell them first. 

  • Take them straight to your potty area first thing when you get home.  Pick them up and carry them there.  Bring treats to reward potty immediately then take them in the house and let them sniff around to get used to a new place. 

  • Introduce your existing pets one at a time and only when both dogs are calm.  If your dog jumps and barks and cries when you walk in the door then that is not a good time to introduce the new puppy.  Outside or in a neutral house location is also best i.e. don't take the puppy to your older dog's favorite bed to meet him.  

  • The babies still sleep almost as much as they are awake.  If your puppy is acting really hyper he may be overstimulated.  Put him in his crate or on a bed in a quiet location to settle down. Add a chew toy if he is having trouble settling. If he  still won't calm down then take him outside agin for a few minutes and ignore him as he runs around then try settling down again. 

  • Remind kids that if the puppy is on his bed or in his crate he is off limits.  Puppies should have a safe place to go to when they have had enough 'kid' time. 

  • It's not unusual for them to refuse food or eat only a little for a couple of days. Don't panic. They will eat when needed.

Feeding: We give our puppies free access to water all the time during the day.  Take water up a couple of hours before bedtime. Your puppy is eating three ties a day.  Many will naturally start to "back off" or not finish one of those meals at about 3-6 months of age.  This is fine, and this is a good time to go down to 2 meals a day, just distribute the same amount you fed as 3 meals into 2 meals.  A similar thing can happen at about 8 months to a year when many puppies naturally go down to 1 mal.  By the time your dog is a year old, unless there's a veterinary reason not to, it's best to bring your dog down to 1meal a day.  You can start this schedule as early as 8 months

 

Petite (expected weight 10-20 lbs) doodles are eating about 1/4 cup of food 3 times a day.

Miniature (expected weight 20-30 lbs) doodles are eating about 1/2 cup of food 3 times a day.

Medium (expected weight 35-50 lbs) doodles are eating about 3/4 cup of food 3 times a day.

Pleas be sure to read through our preparation page found here ...  Take home preparation page--

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Tenley/Rocky Ridge 5 weeks

(Miss Pink) -wavy/abstract/red (Miss Purple) -curly/Extreme Parti/red

 (Miss White) -curly/abstract/red (Mr.Green Boy) -curly/abstract/red

(Mr. Blue Boy) -curly/abstract/red (Miss Yellow) -curly/abstract/red

 (Mr. Brown) -wavy/abstract/red  (Mr.Red) -wavy/small/abstract/red

(Mr. Black) -curly/Extreme Parti/red (Mr. Orange)-curly/abstract/red

(Miss Light Blue) -curly/solid/red 

This week the puppies will begin to spend more 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.

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 week 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. This is also 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.

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.