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.

Saint Berdoodle – The Complete Guide

Rachel Poli Author
Jul 2 ·

Whether you call this dog a St. Berdoodle or Saint Berpoo, the Saint Berdoodle is an adorable hybrid dog breed. This pooch is a Saint Bernard Poodle mix who is friendly, intelligent, and loyal. This mixed breed will be an excellent addition to any home.


Genetics will decide whether your Saint Berdoodle looks like their Poodle parent or their Saint Bernard parent more. They are typically a strong hybrid, standing tall and alert. Oftentimes, this mixed breed will have broad, sloping shoulders like a Saint Bernard. In addition, they’ll typically have a straight tail the length of their knees with floppy ears.

Your Saint Berdoodle can have long, smooth, and rough fur like its St. Bernard parent, or it can have wiry, curly fur like its Poodle parent. This means you can have a pup that sheds a lot or is a low-shedder.

This doggo can come in a few different coat colors such as white & brown, white & black, black & brown, red with white marking, white with red marking, or a tri-color of brown, black, & white. This is Cooper

Saint Berdoodles are big, so that they won’t thrive well in an apartment living situation. They’ll need plenty of room to walk and stretch their legs. This mixed dog breed can be a medium or a large-sized pup, depending on which parent they take. In addition, if a Saint Bernard is mixed with a Standard Poodle, their puppies will most likely grow bigger than if their Poodle parents were a Miniature Poodle.

For example, this hybrid can stand between 15 and 30 inches tall and weigh between 40 and 180 pounds. However, it will take your pooch about 12 to 24 months to be fully grown. 


The Saint Berdoodle will get along with anyone, including other pets such as dogs, cats, and small animals. They’re great with young kids and elderly members of the family. They enjoy being the center of attention and absolutely love being around their family.

They can be wary of strangers and will bark loudly to protect their loved ones, making them excellent guard dogs, though they won’t actually hurt anyone. In fact, this pooch is nicknamed “the nanny dog.”

In addition, this hybrid is eager to please, so they’ll be easy to train. However, they don’t like to be home alone for too long and would prefer to be home all day long with you. 

Caring for your Saint Berdoodle

Saint Berdoodles have an average lifespan of 8 to 12 years. Even if they are smaller than their Saint Bernard parent, genetics play a huge role. The bigger the dog, the shorter its lifespan. However, this doesn’t mean they can’t live a long, happy, and healthy life with you and your family.


Overall, the Saint Berdoodle is a fairly low-maintenance dog. Grooming will depend on which coat they inherit from their parents. If they have a coat like a Poodle, they’ll need minimal brushing with monthly baths and occasional trips to the groomers. If they have a Saint Bernard coat, they’ll need the same care, except they will require weekly brushing to keep the shedding at bay.

Believe it or not, this mixed breed can be hypoallergenic. However, it’s rare and may still upset your allergies in some ways. 


The best way to feed your St. Berdoodle is to discuss a meal plan and dietary needs with your veterinarian. The amount of food they eat will depend on their weight and size. In addition, if they have special dietary needs, your vet will be able to point you in the right direction.

You can also use a calorie calculator to ensure you’re not feeding your pooch too much or too little.


Your Saint Berdoodle should have about 60 minutes of play and exercise per day. They enjoy wrestling or a fun game of tug-of-war with a large rope or chew toy.

Due to their large size, they require a lot of sleep to remain healthy. So they’ll enjoy lounging on the couch and taking a nap beside you.

Health problems

Like any other dog, St. Berdoodles can be prone to a few health issues. Some of these health concerns include hip dysplasia, ear infections, and bloat. Proper diet, exercise, and regular check-ups to the veterinarian will curb these issues.

Where to find a Saint Berdoodle

If we’ve convinced you to bring home a Saint Berdoodle, you may be wondering where to find one. Litters of this hybrid can range from six to eight puppies. However, there have been some litters that have had up to ten Saint Berdoodle puppies.

You most likely won’t find this dog breed in pet stores. Your best bet is to check a rescue or shelter. You can find a reputable breeder as well.

Remember, a reputable breeder will know the mixed breed and the parent breeds. They won’t sell the puppies until they’re at least eight weeks old and want to meet with you. They’ll also let you meet the puppies and the parents. Check out George

How much does a Saint Berdoodle cost?

The cost will depend on where you buy the Saint Berdoodle puppy and how available this pooch is. A new puppy may cost anywhere between $500 and $2,000.

You can expect to pay at least $600 to $1,200 per year, not including medical expenses. This includes the cost of food, grooming appointments, vet check-ups, and other accessories such as a crate, bed, feeders, toys, and more.

Is a Saint Berdoodle right for you?

Whether it’s just you at home or having young kids, this mixed dog breed will be a great addition to your home. They’re friendly, loyal, and enjoy being around their loved ones. They’re easy to train, but remember, they need plenty of room to stretch their legs. Otherwise, a St. Berdoodle will be so excited to find its forever home!

Saint Berdoodle Photos

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Similar reading: other dog breeds to consider

Rachel Poli Author
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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