Other breeders were attempting to establish a breed of multi-generational Labradoodles (crossing Labradoodle parents), which became known as the Australian Labradoodle. These Labradoodles were different from the 1st generation, since, in addition to the Labrador and Poodle in their ascendency, they also had other breeds, such as the Cocker Spaniel, the Irish Water Dog and Irish Terrier. The problem was that inclusion of these breeds gave way to very nervous Labradoodles, and the lack of a unique standard meant that each breeder had very different dogs.
Another problem with Labradoodles is that there is no established breed or institution to protect the breed, and anyone can call their dogs “Labradoodle," leading to a certain amount of distrust. Labradoodles do not have an Australian pedigree, nor is there a breeding program that follows the objective of the breed or that registers the dogs that are bred or the infusions carried out with other breeds. This is completely controlled with the Australian Cobberdog.
There is only one Australian Cobberdog. No confusion. There is a single breed standard that acts as a reference for all breeders around the world to be on par with their breeding programs. The pedigrees are issued by one single institution, the MDBA, which also controls infusions with other breeds, and registers all the reproductive dogs who participate in the breeding programs. Thus, they have all the information necessary to ensure genetic quality for pedigree Australian Cobberdogs.
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