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Merle is a varied coat pattern. While a beautiful color, the merle gene can cause blindness and deafness if two parents carrying the merle gene are bred together, so merles should be bred only by very knowledgeable breeders who test for the merle gene and understand the genetics involved. Phantom’s have a specific pattern of markings on a solid background above each eye, on the sides of the muzzle, chest, inside the legs, and under the tail. Brindle patterns appear as stripes, the color and the width vary with each dog. Furnishings are the longer facial hair, including eyebrows, mustache and beard, found on most Goldendoodles. Golden Retrievers have an “open face,” that is, short facial hair. There is another term to describe the lack of furnishings: incorrect coat. The gene responsible for furnishings is dominant; so by testing the parent dogs DNA, it can be determined if a breed pair will produce puppies that all have furnishings, or if there will be some puppies with an incorrect or Golden Retriever like coat. Dogs with furnishings are lower shedding than dogs without furnishings. While most prefer the Goldendoodles with furnishings, aka a “Doodley” coat, there is a market for Goldendoodles who look more like Golden Retrievers, but have the genetic diversity and sometimes lower shedding than a Golden Retriever. If you have a family with allergies, a Goldendoodle with an incorrect coat is not the best match for you. labradoodle goldendoodle rescue texas Goldendoodles come in a wide range of colors, shapes, and sizes. The coat is usually varies from wavy to curly and can grow for up to 2 3 inches in length. The hair is longer on the body, legs, ears, and tail than on the muzzle and head. The coat can be red, apricot, golden, gray, cream, white, copper, or black, but golden tends to be the most common. The coat seems to lighten with age, and the feathering can be white. Although the Goldendoodle is a relatively light shedder, it still needs some grooming. Most owners usually clip the coat for better maintenance. If you prefer to keep it in its natural state, you’ll need to brush it once every one or two weeks. Nat is the Founder and Editor in Chief of Uncoached Corporation and all its properties. His primary roles are managing editorial, business development, content development, online acquisitions, and operations. Uncoached began in 2007 with one site and a goal of creating content that was clear, concise, worth reading, entertaining, and useful.

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Which means that by any definition, there is no way of telling what temperament, size, coat your dog will have.