We are bernedoodle breeders
We really are dog people.
you can be dog people, too!
We believe that the best way to protect the dogs we love is to put Disreputable Breeders, Puppy Mills, and Fake Rescues out of business. Simply put, we want to let the public know of a far superior alternative.
We aim to raise the Education and Standards of future dog parents by providing Source Information. The Soundness of the animal is paramount.
We have chosen to become a Breeder of the dogs that people want to have as part of their family: Responsible, Health-Tested, Individually-Raised, Trained, Socialized, and Nurtured family members. We start Training at 3 days old to prepare them to enter your Family.
We have placed puppies into families throughout the United States and are in contact with all of them. You really cannot underestimate the value of a great start! These puppies come with amazing love and daily training and socialization in our home. They live as members of our family until they join yours. They are a healthy, quality pet and family member that we are so very proud to have participated in the raising of.
We always have a forward-facing plan, so don't forget to ask about available Bernedoodle puppies for sale.
The availability of these beloved, genetically-sound puppies makes it that much harder for a puppy mill to thrive. Let's put all the mills out of business!!
Puppy mills are unfortunately still common, although the exact prevalence is difficult to determine. Puppy mills are commercial breeding operations that prioritize profit over the health and well-being of the animals they breed. They often keep dogs in crowded, unsanitary conditions without proper veterinary care, socialization, or exercise.
Puppy mills exist in many countries around the world, but are most prevalent in areas where there are lax regulations and enforcement. In the United States, for example, it is estimated that there are anywhere from 10,000 to 15,000 puppy mills, many of which are unlicensed and operate illegally.
It's important to note that not all breeders who sell puppies are puppy mills. There are many responsible, ethical breeders who prioritize the health and well-being of their dogs and take steps to ensure that their puppies are raised in a safe and healthy environment. If you are considering getting a puppy, it's important to do your research and find a reputable breeder or consider adopting from a shelter or rescue organization
Reputable breeders typically adhere to certain standards and practices, such as health testing their breeding dogs, providing proper socialization and care for puppies, and carefully screening potential buyers.
You can look for breeders who are members of national or regional breed clubs or who participate in dog shows or other competitions. These breeders are often dedicated to improving the breed and are more likely to be knowledgeable and responsible.
It's important to note that not all breeders who claim to be reputable actually are, so it's essential to do your own research and due diligence before purchasing a puppy. You should ask to see health clearances for the breeding dogs, visit the breeder's facilities, and ask for references from previous buyers. Additionally, reputable breeders typically have a waiting list for their puppies, so be wary of breeders who have many puppies available at once or who pressure you to make a purchase quickly.
Unfortunately, dog shelters and rescues often do not have a dog for everyone who wants one. While there are many dogs in shelters and rescues waiting for their forever homes, the demand for adoptable dogs often exceeds the supply. Factors such as breed popularity, age, size, and temperament also play a role in a dog's adoptability. Some dogs may have specific medical or behavioral needs that require more experienced or specialized adopters. Additionally, the adoption process typically involves an application and screening process to ensure that the adopter is a good match for the dog and able to provide a suitable home. It's important to keep in mind that adopting a dog is a lifelong commitment, and it's important to find the right match for both the dog and the adopter.