Chipoo Puppies for Sale in Clearwater

Clearwater Chipoo

We currently sold out of Chipoo puppies, but we get new puppies every week! Please contact us to find out when we are getting more Chipoo puppies


Chipoo Breed Info

The Chipoo is a tiny, adorable, and kind doodle. The Chipoo is a designer hybrid between a small Poodle and a Chihuahua. They can readily adjust to cramped circumstances, making city living with one a breeze. You also get a clever, playful dog eager to please by combining the Chihuahua with a toy or teacup Poodle.

The Chi-Poo, developed approximately 50 years ago, has had more time to establish itself than other designer dogs and is undoubtedly a popular cross-breed worldwide.

A Chipoo might be one of the tiniest Doodles available. But, a Chipoo will proudly display her small size and big personality, thanks to the Chihuahua and Poodle as parents.

You'll never get bored with this dog! Chips are lively, sociable, and wholly devoted to their owners. They can be a little demanding at times, but they're incredibly loyal to their owners and enjoy being the center of attention.

Is Chipoo the right dog for you? There are several factors to consider before adding a dog to your family, so we've gone through all of them in detail.

History

Chi-Poo is a wonderful hybrid with a coat that sheds minimally and is tiny, friendly, and charming. While the Poodle is one of the most common dogs, Chihuahua owners in small environments prefer them small.

The Chi-Poo, also known as the "Poochi," "Wapoo," "Choodle," and "Chipoodle," was first developed in the 1970s. While many of the original hybrid canines were bred in the United States, it's unclear whether or not the Chi-Poo is from there. Because little information about this recently formed breed's history is available, we must rely on its parents to learn about its origins.

The Chihuahua is thought to have lived over a thousand years ago in South American ancient civilizations. They've a close relationship with Mexico, where they were popularized in the 1800s. The name "Chihuahua" comes from the Mexican state they are most familiar with. Many dogs have been exported across the border in Texas throughout history, and it was in Southern America that the breed was refined.

Small dogs like the Chihuahua have a fragile bone structure, making them unsuitable for working. However, the Chihuahua is a prevalent pet dog breed in today's society, especially among individuals who live in apartments in cities.

The Poodle is known to have originated in Germany, despite being linked with France, where it was fashionable among high society for many years. This breed was formerly utilized as waterfowl retrievers during hunts.

The AKC does not recognize the Chi Poo, but it is recognized by other organizations, including the American Canine Hybrid Club (Chi-poo), Designer Breed Registry (Choodle), Designer Dogs Kennel Club (Wapoo), and International Designer Canine Registry (Chi Poo).

Sweet cross-breeds, such as these tiny ones, are very cute! These adorable cross-breeds are small, dainty dogs with short to medium-length wavy coats. However, in many cases, the differences between dogs from the same breed and even those from the same litter are significant. In addition, individual animals from diverse litters seem to be very distinct.

Some dogs will have a Chihuahua-like pointed muzzle, while others will have a more square-shaped, less prominent one. In addition, the Chi-Poo's ears are highly diverse, with some standing upright like the Chihuahua and others hanging down flat to frame their face.

They are both alert and fun to be around, with dark brown eyes. They are small and elegant, with delicate, straight limbs supporting their tiny yet well-formed body. Their beautiful tail may hang down, but many of them have a curled-over tail covered in a plume of fur.

The coat of the Chi-Poo is diverse, ranging from short to long. The coat of the Chi-Poo maybe medium or wavy, and it comes in a variety of colors, including white, fawn, cream, brown, red, and black. White spots on the chest are pretty standard.

This Poochi's coat texture will determine whether it has a double coat like the Chihuahua that sheds or a finely textured coat like the Poodle, which requires its waves and curls trimmed regularly.

Temperament

Chi-Poos are a breed that relieves a lot of the burden of being a pet owner, not only because it is happy in its own company but also because it does not require a considerable amount of exercise. This easygoing dog is well-suited for people who can't be home 24 hours a day, seven days a week, and don't have the time to take their pet on lengthy daily walks.

The Chi-Poo's tiny stature makes them ideal for individuals who live in small homes without a yard and cannot enjoy the benefits of having one. Not surprisingly, many homeowners appreciate how low-maintenance the Chi-Poo is.

The Chi-Poo is a cheerful, confident, and sociable breed that can easily make friends with other dogs, especially if they are exposed to them from an early age. Of course, they will bond more strongly with one or two of their owners than with anyone else, but they are equally at ease in the presence of people.

Some Chips may be suspicious of strangers and act aloof in their presence. It is essential to keep a watch on interactions since it isn't uncommon for these fragile dogs to be harmed due to an innocent game with the family's youngsters.

The Chi-Poo is a wonderful watchdog that will let you know if someone new is visiting your home before realizing it. Their piercing yap may wake you out of the most restful slumber, particularly in busy families.

They adore being on the go, so they'll most likely follow you all over the house– keep an eye on your feet!

Where will the dog feel best?

Chi-Poos are a breed that relieves a lot of the burden of being a pet owner, not only because it is happy in its own company but also because it does not require a considerable amount of exercise. This easygoing dog is well-suited for people who can't be home 24 hours a day, seven days a week, and don't have the time to take their pet on lengthy daily walks.

The Chi-Poo's tiny stature makes them ideal for individuals who live in small homes without a yard and cannot enjoy the benefits of having one. Not surprisingly, many homeowners appreciate how low-maintenance the Chi-Poo is.

The Chi-Poo is a cheerful, confident, and sociable breed that can easily make friends with other dogs, especially if they are exposed to them from an early age. Of course, they will bond more strongly with one or two of their owners than with anyone else, but they are equally at ease in the presence of people.

Some Chips may be suspicious of strangers and act aloof in their presence. It is essential to keep a watch on interactions since it isn't uncommon for these fragile dogs to be harmed due to an innocent game with the family's youngsters.

The Chi-Poo is a wonderful watchdog that will let you know if someone new is visiting your home before realizing it. Their piercing yap may wake you out of the most restful slumber, particularly in busy families.

They adore being on the go, so they'll most likely follow you all over the house– keep an eye on your feet!

Grooming

Another essential aspect of this breed's upkeep is grooming. Let's start with their skin and fur care.

  • Skin and Coat: The Chi-Poo is prone to skin rashes and inflammation. It's critical to keep an eye out for any problems, especially if you're going away on a long trip or leaving them alone. Long or short hair may have minimal shedding. Regularly brush your Poodle to prevent the majority of the surplus at bay. You may need to increase it more during the shedding season, however. If your dog has longer fur, you'll probably have to trim its curls regularly, especially around the eyes and ears. Bathing should be done as needed or when they become soiled.
  • Ears: Ear infections are a common occurrence among dogs of all sorts. It's critical to keep their ears clean, given that they can develop ear infections. Every week, you should search for mites, wax, and other debris. Furthermore, it would be best to use a cotton ball and ear wash to clean their ears.
  • Teeth: Oral hygiene is an essential component of your dog's overall health and appearance. Tartar and plaque build-up can cause various problems, including foul animal breath, but the most noticeable one is probably bad doggie breath. You should attempt to brush their teeth at least once a day, if not more frequently. Dental chews or gels that help to alleviate dental issues are also beneficial.

Nails: Chi-Poo's nails must be trimmed every other week, as they grow very rapidly. Because this breed is not overly active, their nails may not naturally file down. However, if you can hear them walking across the floor, it's a good indication that they need to be filed down. Make sure you don't cut the nails too short because it might cause them to bleed and be painful.

Exercises

The Chi-Poo requires a moderate level of activity each day. This breed tends to add weight, so you need to ensure they get plenty of exercise to remain healthy, thin, and muscular. To get rid of any extra energy and maintain them healthy, two 30-minute walks per day is enough. It's also crucial to spend some time playing indoors or outside.

Fetch, chase, and tug of war are fun games to play with your dog. They do well with toys that can be used for more than one purpose (i.e., fetching). They enjoy learning new skills, exploring their surroundings, and generally having a good time.

Like other big dogs, this breed benefits from plenty of exercise to prevent them from becoming bored. They can chew furniture items, bark endlessly, and do anything else that a pet parent dreads. Enriching their toy box with interesting toys and regular walks will keep them occupied and well-mannered. If they have too much energy or aren't being cared for as they should be, the Chi-Poo may become destructive.

The Chi-Poo's parents both have a stubborn side, so training as soon as possible in their lives is so necessary. This breed will need a leader who can show them how to behave and react correctly. The greatest way to teach dogs obedience and behavioral lessons is to use firm yet gentle leadership with encouraging feedback.

Chips are susceptible to mood swings, and they have a long memory. Therefore, any anger or violent behavior on your part will be remembered later. This might make it more difficult for them to follow your instructions and even cause them to be more stubborn when training.

Overall, keep the training sessions brief and enjoyable. When they do something good, offer them lots of hugs and goodies, but don't push them too hard. Having short training lessons regularly for extended periods has proven most effective.

Don't be alarmed if your Chi-Poo goes above and beyond the call of duty. They are free-spirited, stubborn creatures, so they're likely to want to do things their way. But, of course, they still want to please you, so they will eventually understand.

They also possess an excellent recall of past experiences, even those not particularly nice. They retain all sorts of information in their long-term memory; this includes unpleasant training methods and destructive behaviors. Puppies using the bathroom in their crate, biting toes and fingers, and chewing on everything around them are just a few examples of undesirable behavior patterns that might be tough to change.

Nutrition

The Chi-Poo, like most dogs, requires a healthy diet that provides all of the vitamins, minerals, and nutrients it needs to live a long and happy life. Therefore, they consume roughly two to three cups of food per day, which you may divide up.

You may also feed them dry, raw, or canned food and whatever recipe they prefer. But, again, your dog's preference will determine the option because neither parent breed is sensitive or allergic to food.

One of the most significant flaws about this breed is that they tend to gain weight as they age. This is why it's critical to provide them with good protein and healthy fats. Foods high in calories, empty carbs, and sugar are not suitable for their general well-being.

In general, you should aim for at least 30% protein from each meal, 10-20% fat, and 1-10% fiber in your dog's diet. Omega fatty acids are an essential component of any good Dachshund regimen because this breed is susceptible to skin irritation.

The Chi-Poo's immune and digestive systems will also require antioxidants and probiotics to function correctly. Furthermore, you should give them additional goodies that include extra vitamins, minerals, and protein in addition to their food. Avoid processed foods or snacks with a lot of sugar.

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