"Hi, If allergies are a concern, you need to be aware that there is truly not a hypoallergenic dog breed, however 'non-shedding' dogs tend to be more allergy friendly. Here is a link to the most allergy friendly breeds:…"
May 16, 2020
Megan Oliver is now a member of Doodle Rescue Collective Inc.
I am a mother to two beautiful girls and wife to an amazing husband. We live in Orange County and have been searching for our perfect dog after losing our French Bulldog 3’years who. We have the perfect home and yard all set up for a dog and have been looking to adopt which has been a process and taken patience.
Do you currently own a dog? If not, have you owned dogs as an adult, with vet records in your own name (not parents' names)?
We do not currently own a dog but did have a French Bulldog as a family and then I grew up with a boxer and lab and my husband grew up with a
Beagle, poodle, dashound and bischon. We would love a hypoallergenic dog die to allergies and specifically love the doodle breed.
If you are looking to adopt a doodle, why have you chosen this mix?
We love their endless love they give, energetic temperament, ability to be hypoallergenic, sweetness and silliness.
Have you read our adoption policies, located under the "About DRC" tab?
Yes! And we agree 100%
Are you aware that many doodles are not allergy friendly and that many of them do shed?
Yes and we are okay with that.
Are you aware that we do not adopt to homes with children under 10, and that we do not adopt dogs for service work?
Are you now involved in Rescue? If so, how? Are you interested in volunteering with our rescue?
I am not specifically but my friend is who sent me the info on Scout.
Comment Wall (2 comments)
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Hi, If allergies are a concern, you need to be aware that there is truly not a hypoallergenic dog breed, however 'non-shedding' dogs tend to be more allergy friendly. Here is a link to the most allergy friendly breeds: http://www.justdogbreeds.com/low-shedding-dog-breeds.html The problem is that as mixed breed dogs, every Goldendoodle or Labradoodle is different, so the fact that one does or doesn't affect allergies doesn't mean that another one will affect in the same way. The protein that causes dog allergies is called KNF1, and it's present in varying amounts in individual dogs. With mixed breeds, even within the same litter, you can have wide variations, and there is no way to know that until the dog has his adult coat. http://doodlerescue.org/forum/topics/the-truth-about-dog-allergies-and-doodles Here is an article about determining allergy levels with a particular doodle. http://www.doodletrust.com/education/doodle-alergy-myth No one should make a guarantee that a doodle is or will be hypoallergenic - this is marketing hype. If you are still interested in adopting a doodle (that may or may not be allergy friendly) be sure to read our DRC ADOPTION POLICIES AND PROCEDURES. http://doodlerescue.org/notes/DRC_ADOPTION_POLICIES_AND_PROCEDURES NOTE: You MUST have had a dog as an ADULT with VET RECORDS for that dog in YOUR own name.