Yorkipoo

Yorkipoo

The Yorkipoo is a mixed dog that is the result of crossing a Poodle (toy or miniature) with a Yorkshire Terrier. Their life span is 10 to 15 years and they are also known as yoodle, yorkipoo, yorkapoo, yo-yopoo and yorkidoodle. He does well in obedience and agility and is a confident and happy dog.

Yorkipoo

There are several methods of breeding going on with this dog. F1s are 50% Yorkie and 50% Poodle (a poodle breed with a Yorkie). F1bs are 25% Poodle and 75% Yorkie (a Yorkipoo breed with Yorkie) or 25% Yorkie and 75% Poodle (Yorkee-Poo bred with Poodle). The F2s are the F1 YorkiePoos breed along with the F1 Yorkipoo. The F3s are the F2 Yorkie-Poos breed with the F2 Yorkipoo. F3 or higher becomes multi generation.

Here’s a Yorkipoo at a Glance
average height7 to 15 inches
average weight3 to 14 pounds
coat typemedium, silky, wavy to curly
Hypoallergenic?Yes
grooming needslow to medium
penthouselow
brushingdaily
get angry quicklyvery sensitive
Tolerant of solitude?liberal
barkingfrequent
heat toleranceGood
cold toleranceliberal
Good Family Pet?excellent
good with kids?Very good
Good with other dogs?Good
Good with other pets?Good
A wanderer or a wanderer?liberal
A good apartment dweller?excellent
A good pet for a new owner?excellent
training capacitymedium easy
need exerciselittle active
tendency to be fatbelow average
major health concernsEpilepsy, Patellar Luxation, PSS, Legg-Calve-Perthes, Hypothyroidism, Addison’s, Skin Problems, Eye Problems, Heart Problems, Von Willebrands,
other health concernsjoint dysplasia, dental problems
Life span10 to 15 years
Average New Puppy Price$450 to $1500
Average Annual Medical Expenses$435 to $535
Average Annual Non-Medical Expenses$300 to $400

Where does Yorkipoo come from?

The Yorkipoo was bred in the US in previous years. He was a small companion dog that was good for allergy sufferers and was much healthier than either of the purebred parents who are known to have a lot of issues from poor breeding at the moment. Of course this means that you need a trustworthy breeder who will examine their parents carefully. As mentioned there are several methods of breeding a Yorkipoo and if this is something important to you make sure you ask the breeder what they do. The success of the Yorkipoo is mixed, with some being evident from the parent’s health issues but some are not. Make sure you research who you are buying from. As a designer dog there are a lot of poor breeders and puppy mills who are creating more dogs to earn money regardless of the welfare of the animals.

poodle

The Poodle was originally bred in Germany to be a waterfowl dog. Over the years when they made it to France they were raised and refined into the poodle we are more familiar with now. There have been and have been three sizes for hundreds of years. A standard used for waterfowl hunting, a miniature used for sniffing truffles and a toy used as companions and often carried in the sleeves of the French nobility. Circus and traveling artists of the time also liked the poodle. He was easy to train because of his intelligence and quickly learned tricks and routines. They used to sculpt his coat to make him look more interesting and wealthy spectators saw and imitated it. He was first registered in England in 1874 and in America in 1886.

Today he is a very popular dog because of his intelligence, affectionate disposition, ability to entertain and how friendly he is. He is a very loyal dog, and his aloofness is a warning to strangers. He loves to play and is eager to please, he protects his home and his family and makes a good watchdog.

orkshire Terrier

The Yorkshire Terrier comes from dogs brought to Yorkshire by the Scottish during the Industrial Revolution in England. These dogs were large and were regarded as rats catching rats and other insects in mills and workplaces. They were then crossed with other terriers, causing a small dog to be first seen at a bench show in 1861. In 1870 the breed was called the Yorkshire Terrier because that is where most of the breeding took place. He came to America in the 1870s.

The Yorkie as he is often called, is a great companion, small, lovable and hardy. There is a range of personalities, some are quiet and crazy, some are more enthusiastic and outgoing. Yorkies should not be spayed, as they can have a tendency to quickly adopt bad habits and then find it very difficult to wean them out of them. Early socialization and training are important for them to get used to children, other pets and other experiences.

Mood

The Yorkie-Poo is a very confident and happy dog, with lots of energy, intelligence and courage. He is usually gentle, affectionate and loving with his family and owners. He likes to watch everything or sleep on your lap but he also loves to play. For a small dog he has plenty of agility and speed when he is playing. They love to attract attention and entertain people. He is a great companion but can suffer from separation anxiety if left alone for long periods of time. Yorkipoo are often inquisitive so will love to explore and investigate things. He is a social animal and he loves it when people come to visit him and give him extra attention!

What does a Yorkipoo look like?

The Yorkipoo is a small dog that weighs just 3 to 14 pounds and stands 7 to 15 inches tall. It may have ears that are straight or drooping. His head is round and he has almond shaped eyes. Its muzzle is of medium length and its tail is somewhat longer on the body which is well proportioned. His coat can vary depending on which parent he leans more towards. Straight curly, soft and silky, and then the colors can be cream, white, sable, red, black, chocolate, apricot, silver, tan and brown.

training and exercise required

How active should a Yorkie-Poo be?

With his size he is well suited to living in an apartment as long as he also gets some outdoor time to play and also every day. Noise rules if you live where he barks a lot though. He has a lot of energy so a few short daily walks, time in the yard if you have one, playing indoors will suffice. Extra things like going to a dog park are a good idea, but keep in mind that some dog parks have a minimum size rule and may not allow smaller Yorkie-Poos.

Does he train quickly?

He may be a quick learner but he has a stubborn side. You can fuel his willpower by keeping training interesting, fun, short and positive when needed. Avoid punishment by being impatient or scolding. All the negativity will lead him to shut you down. Also avoid making things too repetitive, monotonous and boring! House training can take a little longer but don’t skip it just because he’s small and cute. He can be house trained. Early socialization and training is important to give him better ways to deal with different people and situations. With a firm but positive attitude, you can have more control over his frequent barking.

How much grooming is needed?

He doesn’t shed much and is a good dog for allergy sufferers as both parents are known to be hypoallergenic. His hair can get long and will need daily brushing to keep it free of debris and tangles. He will need a bath from time to time, but keep it as needed. He may need to have his hair cut or tied off his face and eyes. You may choose to take her to the groomer regularly so that her long hair can either be cut or it can be shortened to make it easier to care for. brush his teeth at least three times a week, Check his ears and clean them once a week with a dog ear cleaning solution. Also their nails will need to be cut when they get too long. Dental care is especially important for a Yorkie-Poo because he is prone to dental health problems.

How is he with kids and other animals?

The Yorkie-Poo mixes well with children, enjoys playing and is affectionate but due to its size really needs to be taken care of. Young children should be avoided or at least supervised. Another problem this dog has with larger dogs. He is courageous and has the typical small canine tendency to challenge larger dogs despite his small size. This could get him in trouble. Early socialization helps as does training but they should always be kept under observation. He will sometimes chase other pets because of his drive to chase prey, even when most of the time that prey is larger than him!

General Information

He is alert and makes a good watchdog because he barks when someone comes to the door or tries to enter the house. He is a frequent barker but this can be controlled to some extent with training, he should be fed 1 cup of high quality dry dog ​​food every day, divided into at least two meals.

health concerns

For a more healthy dog ​​or better chances of that make sure you buy from a trusted breeder who allows you to visit, see the conditions in which they are bred and show you the health clearances of the parents. Although the Yorkie-Poo has no specific condition, their parents are known to have epilepsy, patellar luxation, PSS, Legg-Calve-Perthes, hypothyroidism, Addison’s, skin problems, eye problems, heart problems. , Von Willebrands, Joint dysplasia and dental problems.

The Cost of Owning a Yorkie-Poo

This mixed breed puppy can cost anywhere between $450 and $1500. Other costs range from $360 to $400 for things like chipping, neutering, blood tests, shots, deworming, crate, carrier bag, and collar and leash. Annual costs fall between $435 to $535 for basic medical needs like check ups, pet insurance, flea prevention and shots. Nonmedical annual costs range from $300 to $400 for things like food, treats, licenses, toys, and training.

Name

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The Yorkie-Poo is a small dog with lots of energy, personality and confidence. He is a surprisingly happy dog, easy to love and a great companion for families with older children, couples, singles or seniors. Just remember that he barks a lot and will need to be watched especially large dogs.