Rachel
Rachel is a stay-at-home pet mom, caring for her dog, cat, turtle, tortoise, and fish. She's a content writer in various niches but most notably in the pet field, educating pet parents on the health and wellbeing of their furry friends. When she's not writing, she's reading, playing video games, or organizing something.
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Small Dogs

Papipoo Puppies

Rachel Poli Author
Rachel
Mar 14 ·
Papipoo Puppies

The Papipoo is a crossbreed between the Papillon and the Poodle. Also known as the Papidoodle, this doggo comes from the United States, initially bred in the 1990s. First developed as a companion dog and for agility, this pup is gentle, intelligent, and lively. If you want to learn more about Papipoo puppies, then keep reading. 

Where to get Papipoo Puppies

You can begin your search for this pup by calling your local animal shelter or breed rescue organization. They might have Papipoo puppies, adults, or seniors available for adoption.

Most of these dogs have been at these places for a long time, waiting for the right family to come along. So, you can adopt and not shop while still getting a new furry friend. Plus, you’ll provide them with a forever, loving home.

On the other hand, if you have your heart set on getting a puppy and want to know where the dog came from, you can go through a reputable breeder. Unfortunately, since this breed is a designer dog, it’s not recognized by the American Kennel Club. So, you’ll need to research ethical breeders yourself. Moji…

Luckily, you’ll be able to tell a good breeder from the rest because they’ll do the following:

  • Health screen and genetically test the parents before breeding to ensure it’s healthy and safe to do so (then get the puppies tested)
  • Have health documents and family tree history available for you to bring home upon adoption
  • Allow the parents and the litter to live in their home as part of the family without the use of kennels (aside from crate training)
  • Socialize and train the puppies as early as possible
  • Ensure the puppies are up to date with all of their vaccinations

In addition, a good breeder will want to meet with you in person to get to know you so you can meet them, the parents, and the litter before deciding on adoption. Also, they’ll be open and honest with you. For instance, they’ll answer all of your questions about the breeder, the breed, the dogs and litter, the breeding process, and the adoption process.

So, if you find a breeder that doesn’t do the above, then you’ll want to avoid working with them. For instance, they might be a backyard breeder or a puppy mill, and they don’t breed the dogs in healthy or safe conditions. Also, they’re more interested in making a profit rather than finding the puppies good homes.

The Cost

The average coat of Papipoo puppies is between $500 and $1,000. However, the price can vary depending on a few factors, such as the time of year, the breeder’s location, the breed’s popularity, or the number of puppies in the litter.

Appearance

Papipoo puppies will grow to be small dogs. For example, they can grow to be about ten to 11 inches tall and weigh between seven and 14 pounds.

Their appearance can look like either parent’s breed when it comes to their appearance. However, they’ll typically have a medium, wavy coat. They can also have the following coat colors and markings:

  • White
  • Cream
  • Gray
  • Red
  • Sable
  • Black
  • White

Temperament

If you’re looking for a loving family companion dog, the Papipoo is a great option. For instance, they’re loyal and affectionate with their family members. Also, they’re great around young children, other dogs, and meeting new people.

However, they might be shy around new people at first. You can provide them with early socialization and training. This doggo is also prone to getting separation anxiety. So, if you’re going to be out of the house most of the day, you can hire a professional dog walker to check in on them. Alternatively, you can bring them to doggy daycare for the day.

In addition, they have moderate energy levels. So, they live well in an apartment but will prefer having a bigger house with a fenced-in yard. 

Papipoo Puppies – Veterinary Needs

During their first year as a puppy, you’ll want to bring this pup to the vet a few times. You’ll be able to keep track of their growth and development. Also, you can keep them up to date with their shots and boosters.

Then, for every year after that, you can bring them to the vet about once a year for their annual checkup.

For instance, this pup is prone to inheriting some health issues from its parents’ breeds, such as:

  • Addison’s Disease
  • Epilepsy
  • Von Willebrand’s Disease
  • Hypothyroidism
  • Collapsed Trachea
  • Legg-Calves-Perthes Disease
  • Eye Problems
  • Patellar Luxation
  • Hypoglycemia
  • Drug Allergy or Sensitivity

This dog breed has an average lifespan of about ten to 14 years with proper care. 

Diet

With your vet’s approval, you can provide high-quality kibble or canned wet food from a commercial dog food brand or homemade dog food. However, you also want to ensure that it’s appropriate for their breed size, age, weight, and metabolism. 

Grooming

Even though this breed is considered hypoallergenic, they don’t shed much. However, you still need to brush their coat daily. Otherwise, it can get tangled and matted.

Otherwise, they don’t require too much grooming. You can bring them to a professional grooming salon about once every four to five months for a good cleaning.

Finally, remember to keep up with brushing their teeth, cleaning their ears, and trimming their nails regularly.

Papipoo Puppies – Photos

Moji…

Arlo…

Marchie…

Papipoo Puppies

Luna…

Papipoo Puppies

Lilly…

Papipoo Puppies

Lola…

Papipoo Puppies
Rachel Poli Author
WRITTEN BY
Rachel
Rachel is a stay-at-home pet mom, caring for her dog, cat, turtle, tortoise, and fish. She's a content writer in various niches but most notably in the pet field, educating pet parents on the health and wellbeing of their furry friends. When she's not writing, she's reading, playing video games, or organizing something.
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