Goldendoodles & Poodles

Currently Available Puppies

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The Boys ! (Blue Grass Babies ) F1B Standard Goldendoodle Puppies Born 3/23/24 – Chunky Pups!

Melanie and The Boys ! (Blue Grass Babies )F1B Standard Goldendoodle Puppies Born 3/23/24Ready goal 5/18/24$1650 with $300 due to reserve Mom f1 Standard Goldendoodle Anna 50 lbs Dad Standard Poodle Milo 55 lbs Plan on Big snuggle “momma Boys” puppies and a sweet sister . Nice large chunky baby’s with a very happy go […]

Cupid Boy Sweet Peas Goldendoodle F1BB Born 3/17/24 Ready Now! $1500

Sweet Peas Goldendoodles F1BBBorn 3/17/24Ready goal 5/22/24
$1500 with $300 due now to reserve 
Dad Mini Poodle Lucky 8lbsMom F1B mini Goldendoodle Posie 20lbs 
Final weight goal 13/16 lbs the smallest available. These babies will have a teddy bear look with wavy – curly coat . Full facial furnishings and beautiful black noses and eyes . […]

Baby Ruth last from Candy Land Babies-F1BB mini Goldendoodle puppies-Born 3/6/2024-Ready Now!

Candy Land Babies F1BB mini Goldendoodle puppies Born 3/6/2024Ready goal 5/12/2024Mom F1B Goldendoodle Jingle “silky silver color weight 16lbs Dad mini poodle weight 18lbs color red$1700 with $300 due now to reserve . F1bb generation will be a smaller doodle weight goal 16-20 lbs . These babies have an easy going , laid back nature […]

Tip Toe Tiny Babies – F1bb Mini Goldendoodle “smallest available “ Born 3/26/24. Ready goal 5/22/24 $1250 with $350 due now to reserve

Bella Calvin Cricket Jack F1bb Mini Goldendoodle “smallest available “Mom F1B mini Goldendoodle Trxie 20lbsDad Mini Poodle Lucky 8lbsFinal weight goal 13/16 lbs The smallest doodles are best for families with older children . They are a perfect choice for apartment families and older people . These pups will make nice snuggle lap babies . […]

The Nursery

These pups are not ready for adoption yet, but will be soon!

Snuggle Time Minis ! F1B Mini Goldendoodles Born 4/20/24 ready goal 6/15/24

Mom Mini Goldendoodle Judy 20 lbs Dad Mini Poodle Capt Quick 18 lbs $1900 with $300 due now to reserve These sweet babies will have a traditional doodle look ,nice wavy to curly coat, ginger color . ENS ( early neurological stimulation.) is routine handling on these pups . We will share many sweet updates […]

Paint By Number *Special off season lower adoption fee Mini Goldendoodles F1BB

Beans Bones Dottie Ranger Paint By Number Mini *Special off season lower adoption fee Goldendoodles F1BBMom F1B mini Goldendoodle Posie 20lbs $800 with $200 due to reserve Dad Mini Poodle Lucky 8lbsFinal weight goal 13/16 lbs The smallest doodles are best for families with older children . They are a perfect choice for apartment families […]

Vegas Baby ! F1bb second generation Mini Goldendoodles Born 4/18 ready goal 6/13

Vegas Baby ! F1bb second generation Mini Goldendoodles Born 4/18 ready goal 6/13Mom F1B Mini Goldendoodle Biscuit 18lbsDad mini Poodle Captain Red 12 lbs $1900 with $300 due now Very unique rich creams, they will have a very classy dreamy look. These minis will also be on the smaller side. ENS ( early neurological stimulation.) […]

Dreamy Boys $1500 with $300 due to reserve F1B Mini Goldendoodles – larger babies Weight estimates 30/35lbs

Flyn Harry Jones Max Dreamy Boys $1500 with $300 due to reserve F1B Mini Goldendoodles – larger babies Weight estimates 30/35lbs *normally the bigger minis enjoy longer walks and tend to me more calm . Dad Mini Poodle Kandu 20 lbs Mom mini f1 Goldendoodle Jasmine 35 lbs Born 4/3/24Go home plan 5/24/24These are some […]


Frequently Asked Questions

What does F1 Standard Mean?
F1 Standard- this means 50% poodle and 50% Golden Retriever (sometimes a is used English golden retriever) expected adult weights 45 lbs and up. Very light shedding, straight to some wavy coat. Sometimes a nice big XL pup is born – they can grow to 90 lbs and up, they usually reserve fast. Super sweet big babies!
What does F1b Standard Mean?
F1b Standard- in our case it’s a Goldendoodle mother bred to a standard poodle. Expected adult weight 45 lbs and up. Very popular for families with allergies . No noticeable shedding . Fuller wavy coat and loose waves.
What is a Parti Factor?
Parti Factor Golden Doodles- normally 95% solid color with a very little white. A lot of these are midnight black with a lightening flash on chest. *if they were to ever have puppies a percent would be born with Parti colors
What is an F2 Goldendoodle?
F2 Goldendoodles – in a nutshell, a Goldendoodle bred to a Goldendoodle . Nice wavy , curly coat, extremely low shedding.
F2b Goldendoodle?
F2b Goldendoodle – is a Goldendoodle bred to and f1b creating 62.5 %poodle and 37.5% retriever. Pretty waves, extreme low shedding .
What is an English Goldendoodle?
English Golden Doodles- have nice dark eyes and white to light cream coats. They have a very pretty blocky built that is pleasing to the eye. They are a nice medium size puppy.
What is a Mini Goldendoodle?
A mini goldendoodle is a
Mini F1 or F2 or F2b Goldendoodle breed to a mini poodle.
What is a Petite Goldendoodle?
Petite Golden doodle- is new to us. These are bred to produce a more manageable size, but not a mini. The mix is the puppies are ½ Poodle, ¼ Golden Retriever and ¼ Cocker. The colors should be exciting, and this program grows we will be sure to post updates. A first litter is planned for early spring 2015.

Orchard Pups is not responsible for any cost due to Hypoglycemia in your puppy after you leave the Orchard ~ Please read and ask questions to us or your Vet.

Hypoglycemia Requires Quick Intervention in Toy and Small Breeds

Signs of Hypoglycemia


  • Loss of appetite
  • Extreme lethargy
  • Lack of coordination
  • Trembling
  • Muscular twitching
  • Weakness
  • Seizures
  • Unusual behavior
  • Dilated pupils
  • Stupor or coma


Hypoglycemia, or low blood sugar, can quickly become an urgent health problem in toy and small-breed dogs, say experts. Without intervention, there is risk of dogs slipping into a coma and possibly dying.

Juvenile hypoglycemia, which is seen in puppies less than 3 months of age, generally occurs because puppies have not fully developed the ability to regulate blood glucose concentration and have a high requirement for glucose.

Understanding Hypoglycemia
“In a nutshell, the brain can only use glucose for energy,” explains Margret Casal, D.V.M., Ph.D., assistant professor of medical genetics at the University of Pennsylvania School of Veterinary Medicine. “If glucose levels drop in the blood, then there is less energy for the brain, which causes neurological signs such as disorientation, tremors and coma.

“Normally, glucose is stored in the form of glycogen in the body, and when necessary, hormones stimulate the breakdown of glycogen to supply the brain and other tissues with fuel,” she continues. “Sometimes in toy and small breeds, the process does not occur quickly enough and hypoglycemia begins to kick in.

“An animal that goes a prolonged period without glucose may eventually slip into a coma and possibly die. In toy and small-breed dogs that timeframe is greatly reduced when compared to larger dogs.”

Among the signs of hypoglycemia are loss of appetite, extreme lethargy, lack of coordination, trembling, muscle twitching, weakness, seizures, and discoloration of skin and gums.

“They usually act like they are drunk,” says Amirov. “They may be lethargic, shivering or refusing to get up and play. Most won’t eat or drink. If you know your puppies well and they are acting out of the ordinary, there’s a very good chance they are going into low sugar shock. A simple case of hypoglycemia is often due to overactivity combined with too much time between meals.

“After a dog has crashed due to hypoglycemia, I follow up with a protein-rich food, such as canned puppy food, to help stabilize the blood sugar and prevent another crash,” she continues. “If a dog doesn’t stabilize and continues to have difficulty after being given glucose, then I take him to the veterinarian. However, during a hypo­glycemic attack, time is of the essence.”

Experts recommend rubbing syrup on a dog’s gums, dabbing sugar water on or under the tongue, or giving a concentrated solution of glucose to offset the drop in blood glucose. Providing a simple sugar solution and hydrating liquid are key.

“It also is imperative to keep them warm,” Smolarz says. “I put a kitchen towel in the microwave for 30 seconds. I shake it out and wrap the puppy in it to bring up his body temperature. Low blood sugar can cause hypo­thermia, so I get them warm first.

“Next, I give the puppy a teaspoon of honey and wait a few minutes. If the puppy seems to be getting better, I follow up by giving small amounts of warm sugar water over the next few minutes.”

Measures to prevent hypoglycemia include feeding puppies and small dogs three or four times a day. A high-quality, nutritious dog food is important in helping to sustain a dog. Owners also should provide a warm environment.

Smolarz crates puppies and adult dogs when they are fed to ensure they eat. “This also helps to prevent the litter bully from stealing everybody else’s food. When they are that small, you have to be sure they have enough to eat. I make sure they have kibble to eat freely, and I feed puppies three to four meals a day until they are 5 months old.”

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