We absolutely love all the oodle type of dogs. On this page we will go through the characteristics of the Moodle. Oodles Inn specialises in Moodle Dog Boarding.
OTHER NAME: Moodle
COUNTRY OF ORIGIN: N/A
The moodle is a hybrid of a maltese and a poodle (toy or miniature). They have become increasingly popular over the last 10 years. The aim of crossbreeding is to minimise the genetic diseases that can be present in purebred dogs. First-cross moodles will have the maximum genetic benefits associated with a hybrid dog – in other words, a moodle with one parent purebred maltese and one parent purebred poodle will have less genetic diseases than second or third cross moodles.
The moodle is a small dog with a coat that can be thick, fine, wavy or frizzy. The muzzle can be short or medium length. Being a crossbreed, their appearance can vary significantly from dog to dog.
FEEDING & OWNERSHIP
It is best to feed the moodle dry food as this breed is prone to tartar build up on their teeth.
The moodle is a lively and very affectionate companion. They enjoy being part of the family unit and love to participate in the activities of the day. They can adapt to living in a small home or apartment as long as they receive adequate daily exercise. Moodles can be good guard dogs as they may bark when visitors arrive, however are not aggressive. Moodles can be prone to Separation Anxiety so early socialisation and routine is a must
Moodles usually do not shed and are often tolerated by allergic people. Their coats do take a great deal of care though, generally requiring professional grooming, as well as regular combing and brushing at home. The moodle should be taken to a groomer about every six weeks for a clip of your choice. The moodle’s ears need frequent cleaning or they may become infected and, daily teeth brushing is recommended or tartar will build up rapidly and lead to gingivitis. The eyes should be cleaned daily to prevent a build-up eye discharge and tear staining.
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If you have found an animal and it semms like they may be stray or lost, please contact AAPS on 9798 8415 for advice. Certainly, the animal has the best chance of returning home if it remains in the area that it was found.