Located in Central Louisiana, Charolais Golden Retrievers breeds a few litters a year. Our Sire is 100% European with Champion bloodlines. Our Dams are 100% American Golden's with AKC Grand Champions & Champions Close up in their pedigrees, These crosses on lineage results in a C.O.I
(Coefficient Of Inbreeding) of 0% resulting in very healthy beautiful puppies.
Inbreeding differs in degree from linebreeding, a common practice in certain purebred dog circles. Inbreeding occurs when mothers or fathers mate with offspring and produce puppies, or when brothers and sisters breed. It's not something that ever should be done on purpose. Linebreeding mates other relatives, such as uncle and niece and canines with similar close family ties. The idea is to produce dogs that hew as closely as possible to the breed standard, so breeders might choose related specimens possessing those qualities. That doesn't make linebreeding particularly good for the breed genetically, but there is a reason behind the practice.
Inbred dogs usually don't grow as large as noninbred dogs of the same type or breed. The growth of inbred puppies is considerably slower than "normal" young dogs. Some inbred dogs are identifiable by asymmetrical features, such as one eye lower than the other.
You might have heard that certain breeds are prone to particular genetic defects. That might include hip dysplasia in German shepherds, Addison's disease in Portuguese water dogs, cardiac problems in boxers and Cavalier King Charles spaniels, deafness in Dalmatians -- there's a list for virtually every purebred dog. Inbred dogs have higher risks of cancer, allergies and other common canine conditions. The majority of these defects result from continuing to breed dogs known to carry such defects, and breeding closely related animals.
Inbred dogs often suffer from higher mortality rates and shorter life spans. Purebred dogs with little inbreeding in their pedigrees might live years longer than inbred canines of the same breed. Inbred females tend to give birth to smaller litters, with a higher incidence of birth defects among the puppies. Inbred dogs might have an apparent "lack of vigor," or fitness. Overall, inbred dog fertility is lower than canines without close relatives in the family tree. "Anecdotal evidence suggests that loss of genetic variation and high levels of inbreeding have adverse consequences for canine health and fertility," according to an article on inbreeding and pedigree analysis appearing on the May 2008 issue of the journal "Genetics."
Our most recent litter of 14 puppies, all received the exact same results when visiting the vet at 8 weeks, before going to their new families......Results below....WE DO A VERY VERY Thorough Vet Check on all of our Puppies,
Abnormal discharge ... NO
MOUTH TEETH & GUMS
Bite...Normal for breed
Unilateral Patellar Lux...NO
Bilateral Patellar Lux...NO
Bilateral Patellar Lux...NO
BODY CONDITION SCORE
Signs of Infection ...NO
Responds to sound...YES
SKIN & COAT
Fleas or ticks...NO
Signs of infection...NO
We have puppies all across the country, from North Pole, Alaska to Miami Florida. Puppies that have gone on to earn Conformation & Obedience Tittles. The cross of our European sire & American dams is producing very calm, intelligent puppies, already irreplaceable members of their families...
WE HAVE A LONG STANDING POLICY REGARDING RE-HOMING OUR PUPPIES.
Sometimes, families find themselves in situations where caring for their Golden is no longer a possibility.
Choosing to re-home a dog can be an incredibly difficult decision.
All Charolias Golden Retriever puppy families agree to CONTACT US ABOUT A PROBLEM.
WE WILL ALWAYS TAKE A PUPPY BACK!
No matter the age or situation.
Re-homing without our approval IS NOT ALLOWED
Be the first to hear about new litters, availability.
Copyright © 2018 Charolias Golden Retrievers - All Rights Reserved.