“labrador retriever puppies tallahassee +labrador retriever eic”

We have an almost 8 yr old chocolate. She is the sweetest dog ever. Her owners only let the litter nurse once during the night and we got her at less than four weeks old. A better fate with us. She loves about 12 people and is scarred of anyone unknown. She remembers everyone she’s ever encounter no matter the time between visits. Lack of intelligence, no way. She remembers who has been mean to her or unfortunately the wonderful vet we’ve used for over 20 years who spade her at six months, is on her “you hurt me list”. She was house trained at 9 weeks, follows all the commands I have taught her and learned them quickly. She has wonderful manners with those she loves. She stays by my husband’s side who is retired and makes sure she knows he’s ok. The vet says not enough nursing by her mother caused a social retardation. Very sad for her as so many miss out on the sweet loving dog she is. But she’ll be with us forever. Loving kind smart and protective, and like the lab is always eager to please. Now her “sister” the Weimaraner, smart and does what she’s told if she wants too.

I would love to find a true golden lab cross, but here in CT I haven’t been able to find a breeder. We rescued our last two pups (both yellow lab mixes) and they were both excellent family dogs. Our last lab, Remington, looked like a lab, but was soft like a golden . . . he had a beautiful build with longer legs, big chest . . . he could hold his weight. In the end he was 100 lbs, but looked like a puppy still at 11-1/2! His coat was soooooo soft, so he may have had some golden in him! I miss them both dearly. I’m keeping my eye out for another yellow lab mix . . . I’m hoping we stumble upon another “soft” one.

If you have older dogs or children, the puppy may well try to keep up with them and over-exert themselves, playing to exhaustion and damage their developing joints. So keep an eye on them and interrupt play if need be, to give them plenty of rest.

Sugar was born in April of 2012 to Luke and Marley, an off-Ranch Golden/Yellow dam from North Scottsdale. She has a smooth, uniform short coat and is tall, leggy, and lanky, with a vivid white blaze. With her soulful puppy eyes, she lives up to her name as a real sweetheart. She plays nicely for hours on end with all the older girls, and mastered our swimming pool at three months of age. She was an easy pup to train, seldom getting into any mischief, and quickly learning to ring the hanging “jingle bells” when she needs to go outside. Sugar exhibits amazing speed and agility, making her quite the scourge of small rodents and lizards as she sprints around the ranch property. Indoors, though, she’s a calm, loving snuggle-buddy, just like her dad and grand-dad.

It sounds like you have a very loving home to offer a dog. I would suggest considering adopting an adult Golden if you decide to go that route – the puppies can be very energetic and need to learn not to jump up on people – they tend to be very excited to see the ones they love. Plus, an adult often comes already house trained, one of my favorite features 🙂

Contrary to popular belief, small size doesn’t necessarily an apartment dog make — plenty of small dogs are too high-energy and yappy for life in a high-rise. Being quiet, low energy, fairly calm indoors, and polite with the other residents, are all good qualities in an apartment dog.

Have owned a chocolate lab female. Also a dog I believe was a Golden. Loved them both. The lab lived to hunt.Even if her feet were sore. Was a very sweet girl. She did prefer one person but was good to everyone. The Golden was shepard colored and beautiful. He never met anyone he didnt like, only wanted petted. As far as personality I did like the Golden a little better. He had the best smile. Very mild mannered.

Now that we’ve clarified that, let’s add silver and fox red (or Ruby) Labrador Retrievers to the mix. The D gene in its recessive dd combination can mute the coloration of a Labrador, resulting in a gray or silver-colored coat.

Anyway, I did a lot of reading before writing the article above and the truth of the matter is, nobody really knows if too much exercise will ‘definitely’ do damage, but it’s a safe bet that not giving too much definitely will not. So, it’s probably not worth the risk and better to be safe than sorry?

Every dog breed has their own unique characteristics. Sometimes that can make them difficult to identify. Many of our customers are shopping for the dog lover in their life. Matching dog gifts to the real life breed can be tricky. Compare these real life Black Labradors to the dog you are shopping for so you know you have the right breed!

I would hazard a guess that the shorter labs are more common where you are as they were developed in England, while the taller field dogs were developed largely in the U.S. – you can find both around the world but I’ve noticed there are more field Labs in the Midwest U.S.(and thus it doesn’t surprise me that you see more bench Labs in your parks.)

I just aquired a chocolate lab puppy. I’ve had her a week and a half. Brandy is 9.5 weeks old and very self aware. She sleeps 6 or 7 hours regularly. She lets me know when she has to go out. She has almost completely quit biting my hands. (Now we are working on clothes and other off limits items) She watches tv. Actually follows the figures on the screen with her gaze.

Puppies have soft bone areas called growth plates in their legs, where the bone grows from. Until they harden and are described as ‘closed’, they can easily be injured resulting in stunted or irregular growth. The most likely way to injure them is by continued repetitive movement such as by jogging (especially on hard surfaces), or hard impacts or twisting from, for instance, jumps and hard landings.

Incontinence is also common in old Labs, especially spayed females. However, some forms of incontinence can be treated with medication. Giving both you and your senior Labrador improved quality of life.

I have a 1 1/2 yellow female that is a very tall and big (72 lbs) yet lean machine. We live in Vermont and while I had a difficult time dealing with the cold weather this winter Abby thrived in it. I took her on a 5 mile hike in April where she did her “dolphin swim” in the snow for most of it. With that said, the temperatures are approaching the 80’s and Abby cannot seem to handle the heat. Even when on a slow and short walk she turns around with her leash in her mouth and is telling me that she wants to go home. When we get back into the house she pants excessively and breaths heavy for at lead 15 minutes. I realize that taking her swimming is her best form of exercise in the heat but it also means 1 hour round trip of driving for me and at the most I can only fit that in 3 days a week. Two questions: 1) Should I be concerned about her lack of tolerance for the heat considering her age and lean body make up and 2) What should I do with Abby on the days that I can not give her enough real exercise? We do walk 1 1/2 miles in the morning and 1/2 mile at night with very sort walks in-between …is that enough exercise for her?

Some breeds bond very closely with their family and are more prone to worry or even panic when left alone by their owner. An anxious dog can be very destructive, barking, whining, chewing, and otherwise causing mayhem. These breeds do best when a family member is home during the day or if you can take the dog to work.

The color of your adult chocolate Labrador Retriever boy or girl’s coat will however vary depending on whether the coat is newly grown after a moult, or is about to shed. You can read more about shedding here: Shedding Labradors

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Labs consider the place they sleep or rest as sort of a den. Even as a puppy without any training, this instinct was very apparent. So the only reason for your lab’s behaviour must be the helplessness and you can definitely retrain! Poor thing! Why do people have dogs if they can’t take care of them!? 🙁

A Labrador is a loyal and intelligent dog that was initially bred to retrieve waterfowl. A Golden Retriever was bred initially as a gundog. They look similar. They both have thick, dense, water-repellent coats, and are great working dogs. 

A favourite disability assistance breed in many countries, Labradors are frequently trained to aid the blind, those who have autism, to act as a therapy dog, or to perform screening and detection work for law enforcement and other official agencies.[9] Additionally, they are prized as sporting and hunting dogs.[11]

Labradors are a very ‘mouthy’ breed as they were designed for retrieving, to carry things in their mouths. It’s what they are born to do. So not only is it in most dogs nature to chew, but Labradors can be the worst!

The life expectancy for Labrador Retrievers is generally 10-12 years. They have relatively few health problems, but are prone to hip and elbow dysplasia, ear infections and eye disorders. Labs that are fed too much and exercised too little may develop obesity problems. It’s very important that they get daily exercise along with moderate rations of food.

(Please keep in mind we are all volunteers, most of us work full time and we all have personal lives. I do call everyone back within 2-3 days so please be patient and I will be back in touch with you. When the dogs are in foster homes then it may take longer as we need to touch base with the fosters for updates on the dogs. We work very hard to make the right matches for the dogs and for the new owners. We get 3-5 dogs per week and we do not have a facility that we keep the dogs housed in. They are scattered all over the Bay Area.)

There seems to be quite a range in prices for the Golden Labrador starting at $500 and going up to $1800. You should let the trustworthiness if the breeder and the health of the puppy be the guiding factor more than how much it costs. You will need to also spend about $230 on medical tests, collar and leash, a crate, spaying and a micro chip. Ongoing medical costs each year will be $485 to $600 to cover pet insurance, vet check ups, vaccinations and so on. Ongoing non-medical costs each year will be $500 to $650 covering things like food, a license, training, treats and toys.

One Reply to ““labrador retriever puppies tallahassee +labrador retriever eic””

  1. What Buddy’s owner says: Buddy is a gentle and sweet 4 year old male. He is pretty mellow and loves affection. He enjoys long walks and occasional runs. He does a little wiggle and dance when his leash comes out but quickly calms when told to sit to get his leash on. He loves to snuggle, get brushed and have his ears and belly rubbed. Buddy is good with simple commands such as sit, stay, heel, & here (come). He is food driven so can be easily trained.
    Detailed puppy. Add a fun and unique element of surprise to your garden, deck, lawn, home, office, or any outdoor space with this exotic statue. Makes a great gift. THIS IS AN AMAZING GIFT FOR ANY DOG LOVER.
    Stuffed animal/collectible plush Yellow Labrador Retriever Police Dog – Custom Cover Your K-9 Hero Plush Dog with collar, metal badge & removable vest. Donations assist the Police & Working K-9 Foundation “Cover Your K-9” program in our work with local communities and law enforcement agencies in California to provide customized bulletproof K9 vests and heat alarms for patrol cars, as well as K-9 first aid kits, K9 training and other specialized equipment to keep our hardworking police dogs protected while they work to protect us.
    Some breeds sound off more often than others. When choosing a breed, think about how the dog vocalizes — with barks or howls — and how often. If you’re considering a hound, would you find their trademark howls musical or maddening? If you’re considering a watchdog, will a city full of suspicious “strangers” put him on permanent alert? Will the local wildlife literally drive your dog wild? Do you live in housing with noise restrictions? Do you have neighbors nearby?

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