Bernedoodle F2 Puppies for Sale in Orlando
We currently sold out of Bernedoodle F2 puppies, but we get new puppies every week! Please contact us to find out when we are getting more Bernedoodle F2 puppies
Bernedoodle F2 Breed Info
The Bernedoodle is a cross between a Bernese Mountain Dog and a Poodle.
The Bernedoodle is a relatively new crossbreed, first appearing in 2003. Bernedoodles are a mix of two popular breeds: the Bernese Mountain Dog and the Poodle. Bernedoodles are intelligent, loyal, and affectionate dogs that make great family pets. They are also low-shedding and hypoallergenic, making them a good choice for people with allergies.
The F2 Bernedoodle is the second generation of Bernedoodle and is 50% Bernese Mountain Dog and 50% Poodle. They are bred by crossing two F1 Bernedoodles.
F2 Bernedoodles come in three size varieties: Standard, Mini, and Toy. Standard Bernedoodles can weigh up to 90 pounds, while Toy and Mini Bernedoodles usually max out at around 30 pounds. There are also two coat types: wavy/shaggy and straight.
The typical Bernedoodle coat is a mix of the Bernese Mountain Dog's thick, long coat and the Poodle's curly coat. Bernese Mountain Dogs have a black, tan, and white coat, but Poodles can be any color. Because of this, Bernedoodles can be lots of different colors including black, white, tan, and brindle. They may be either tricolor like their mountain dog parent or father or pure black, black and white, or a random combination.
Like many other designer breeds, their appearance is variable. There are four main coat types that occur in F2 Bernedoodles:
Straight: Straight-haired Bernedoodles have slightly curly coats. However, they are the least curly of all Bernedoodle coats. This kind of coat is only achievable by crossing two Bernedoodles and in Bernese-to-Bernedoodle breedings.
Wavy: This coat type is most common in F1 Bernedoodles and is achieved by crossing a Poodle with a Bernese Mountain Dog. Wavy-coated Bernedoodles have hair that is longer than straight-coated Bernedoodles and curlier. Wavy-coated Bernedoodles require more grooming on a regular basis.
Curly: Curly-coated F2 Bernedoodles take after the Poodle parent more than the Bernese Mountain Dog parent. Curly-coated Bernedoodles have tight, small curls all over their bodies. This coat type is the most high-maintenance of all the coats and requires daily brushing and grooming.
Bernese Coat: The Bernese coat is the least common of all the coats. This coat type is very similar to the coat of the Bernese Mountain Dog breed. It has the same amount of shedding as well. People who want the health advantages and reduced size of a Bernedoodle but not the upkeep of a high-maintenance doodle coat prefer this coat type.
Because of their diverse gene pool, designer breeds are often healthier than their purebred counterparts. Bernedoodles are generally healthy dogs, but like all breeds, they are susceptible to certain health conditions. Some common health problems seen in Bernedoodles include:
- Hip dysplasia
- Elbow dysplasia
- Von Willebrand's disease
- Eye problems
- Malignant histiocytosis
- Degenerative myelopathy
- Heart disease
Bernedoodles are also prone to some allergies, including environmental and food allergies. Additionally, Bernese Mountain Dogs are known to be allergic to chicken, so it's important to avoid this protein if you have a Bernedoodle with allergies.
Despite a few health and allergy concerns, Bernedoodles are very healthy dogs and F2 Bernedoodles are no exception. Typically, F2 Bernedoodles live between 12 and 18 years.
Nonetheless, the majority of dog breeders will not mate an F2 Bernedoodle because this is one of the most unpredictable generations of genetics in terms of coat type and quantity of shedding.
The F2 Bernedoodle is a generation of Bernedoodles that will actually shed hair on the ground. If you want a Bernedoodle that doesn't shed, don't get an F2 Bernedoodle.
Bred specifically for companionship, the Bernedoodle is an ideal dog for active families who enjoy spending time outdoors. They are also good for people who live in apartments or small homes, as they do not require a lot of space. However, Toy and Mini Bernedoodles are better options for city and apartment dwellers than their full-sized relatives.
The Standard Poodle is a medium-sized dog that was originally bred in Germany. Standard Poodles were originally bred to be hunting dogs, but they are now mostly companion animals. Standard Poodles are the second most intelligent dog breed, behind only the Border Collie.
Although they are the national dog of France, Poodles were actually first bred in Germany. The name "Poodle" comes from the German word "pudel" or "pudelin," which means to splash in the water.
The Poodle grew in popularity across Europe because of its hunting and swimming abilities. Poodles were also popular because they did not shed, which was important to people who were allergic to dog hair.
Bernese Mountain Dogs are a Bernese variant of the dog breed known as Swiss mountain dogs, which were bred from crosses between Mastiffs and guard-type breeds dating back 2,000 years to the Romans. The name came from the Canton of Bern in Switzerland, where the dogs primarily lived.
The Bernese Mountain Dog is a large breed of dog that was originally bred for drafting and driving cattle. They are one of four Swiss Mountain Dog breeds and were the only ones used for draft work.
Because they were bred to be working dogs, Bernese Mountain Dogs are very strong and have a lot of energy. They were also loved by the Swiss for their loyalty and affection.
Also called the Bernese Mountain Poo, Bernesepoo, Bernepoo, and Bernesedoodle, The Bernedoodle was first bred in the United States in the early 2000s. The breed was created by crossing a Bernese Mountain Dog with a Standard Poodle. The goal was to create a hypoallergenic dog with the gentle personality of the Bernese Mountain Dog and the intelligence of the Poodle.
The F1 generation Bernedoodle is a cross between a Bernese Mountain Dog and a Standard Poodle. The F1 generation, or first generation, is the most unpredictable in terms of coat type and quantity of shedding. They can inherit the coat of either the Bernese Mountain Dog or the Standard Poodle or anything in between.
The F2-generation Bernedoodle is a cross between two F1-generation Bernedoodles. The coat of an F2-generation Bernedoodle can be anything from the wiry coat of a Standard Poodle to the long, thick coat of a Bernese Mountain Dog.
The term "doodle" refers to any hybrid dog that is part Poodle, such as the Labradoodle, Goldendoodle, or Bernedoodle.
Doodles are usually bred for their hypoallergenic coats and intelligence. However, each Doodle is unique and may inherit more traits from one parent breed than the other. Even though the Bernedoodle has only been around for two decades, they have become a very popular breed in America because of their beautiful coats, hypoallergenic qualities, and favorable personality traits.
Bernedoodles are an ideal family pet that is loving and playful. They are especially close to youngsters, and as children grow up, they become cherished lifelong companions. Bernedoodles have great intellects, but they tend to be goofy and enjoy receiving attention from their owners.
Bernedoodles, like all dogs, may be nervous around strangers. Bernedoodles tend to be skittish around strangers, just as they can with their families. They may have a difficult time resuming to do activities after being away from them for so long; thus it's vital to socialize your Bernedoodle puppy while they are a puppy. With positive reinforcement training, your Bernedoodle can be very charismatic.
Bernedoodles are also good around other dogs and animals. They are not typically aggressive and enjoy the company of other dogs, even if they don't know them. Bernedoodles also get along with cats and other animals, making them an ideal pet for families with multiple pets.
F2 Bernedoodles are gentle, amiable, and fun to be around. However, that does not mean that they will be easy to train. By no means are these dogs pushovers. They are intelligent, and they will know if you are not being consistent with your commands. Furthermore, their active personality will test your patience.
Unlike other similar-sized dogs like Golden Retrievers and Labradors, the Bernese Mountian Dog does not have a long history in therapy and service work, so they have not been bred to be as easily trainable. That being said, with patience and positive reinforcement training, your F2 Bernedoodle will be a well-mannered dog that is a joy to be around.
Where will the dog feel best?
The Bernedoodle is a versatile breed that can do well in almost any environment. They are just as happy living in an apartment as they are in a house with a backyard. However, because of their size and energy level, they may not be the best fit for everyone.
If you want to adopt a full-sized Bernedoodle, we recommend only doing so if you have ample space for them to run and play. If you live in an apartment or do not have a backyard, we recommend adopting a mini Bernedoodle instead.
The Bernedoodle is a hypoallergenic breed that does not shed much. This makes them ideal for people with allergies or who do not want dog hair all over their house. As mentioned previously, Bernedoodles are good pets for families with young children or other animals because they are not aggressive.
The amount of grooming that your F2 Bernedoodle requires will depend on their coat type. If they have a wiry coat like a Standard Poodle, they will need to be clipped every few months. If they have a silky coat like a Bernese Mountain Dog, they will need to be brushed and may require professional grooming every few months.
The curlier their coat, the higher maintenance it will be. This is because curly coats are more prone to matting. We recommend brushing your Bernedoodle's coat at least once a week to avoid mats and tangles.
When it comes time for a bath, we recommend using a hypoallergenic dog shampoo to avoid irritating their skin. Bernedoodles do not need to be bathed as frequently as some other dog breeds, only when they start to smell or their coat starts to become dirty.
Regardless of their coat type, all Bernedoodles will need to have their nails trimmed on a regular basis and their teeth brushed on a regular basis.
Even though they are a healthy breed, they are prone to a few health complications. The primary concern is hip dysplasia, which is common in large dog breeds. Hip dysplasia is a condition where the hip joint does not form properly. This can lead to pain and lameness. If you think your Bernedoodle may be showing signs of hip dysplasia, we recommend taking them to the vet for an examination.
Another health concern to be aware of is von Willebrand's disease, which is a blood clotting disorder. This disorder can be mild or severe and can lead to excessive bleeding during surgery or after an injury. If you think your Bernedoodle may have von Willebrand's disease, we recommend taking them to the vet for a diagnosis.
We recommend taking your F2 Bernedoodle to the vet for regular check-ups and vaccinations. We also recommend getting them spayed or neutered to help prevent health problems down the road.
Since Bernedoodles are large and active dogs, they require a lot of exercise. We recommend taking them on at least one long walk or run every day. If you have a backyard, we recommend letting them play there for at least 30 minutes each day. If you don't, taking them on walks and letting them visit dog parks is sufficient. Your Bernedoodle could even be your companion on a mountain hike or an afternoon bike ride.
In addition to daily walks and runs, Bernedoodles also need to be given ample opportunities to socialize and play with other dogs. This can be done by taking them to dog parks, dog walks, or doggie daycare.
What you feed your dog is just as important as how much you exercise them. We recommend feeding your Bernedoodle a high-quality dry dog food that is formulated for large breeds. This type of food will help ensure that they are getting all of the nutrients they need to stay healthy and active.
Cooked and raw dog food diets have also become trends in recent years. If you decide to feed your Bernedoodle a raw food diet, we recommend doing your research and consulting with a veterinarian beforehand.
No matter the age or size of your F2 Bernedoodle, you should stick to a feeding routine to prevent overeating and obesity. We recommend feeding your Bernedoodle twice a day, once in the morning and once at night once they reach six months of age. Before that age, they can eat more since they are growing.