Teacup Poodle – Would This Tiny Poodle Be Right For You

What Is A Toy Poodle?

A toy poodle is a small dog breed with short legs and long body. They are considered as cute, but not so much as miniature dachshund or even miniature pinscher. The smallest size of toy poodles is called miniature dachshund. Miniature dachshunds have a length between 25 cm (10 inches) and 30 cm (12 inches). Their weight ranges from 10 grams to 15 grams.

The most common coloration of toy poodles is black, brown, tan, grayish white, chocolate and red. There are some other colors like yellow and orange.

Toy poodles have a compact body shape. They are medium sized dogs with their head being smaller than their body. They usually stand at around 20 cm (8 inches) tall when standing upright.

The tail is very long and thick compared to other breeds of dogs.

How Long Does A Toy Poodle Life Span?

There are many different opinions regarding the life span of toy poodles. Some say that they live only up to 5 years while others claim that it can go beyond 10 years. However, there is no scientific data available to prove whether or not toy poodles will live longer than humans.

It is true that they are very energetic dogs and they love playing tricks on their human companions. One of the reasons why they are very energetic is that they have longer life spans. Most dogs start to slow down as they approach old age, but toy poodles are still durable and can continue to play throughout their long lives.

Do Teacup Poodles Bark A Lot?

Yes, they do bark a lot. This is one of those common questions that people have about toy poodle. The thing is that they are always excited about everything. They are friendly, social and affectionate dogs. They enjoy interacting with people and other animals. If they sense any strangers on their territory, they will bark at them to scare them off.

However, it doesn’t mean that you can walk them around town without a leash. At times, they may start barking at someone even though they know them. This can be a bit annoying for the neighbors.

What Is The Teacup Poodle Full Grown Size?

The full grown size of teacup poodles is very small. An average sized teacup poodle is no larger than 6 pounds (3 kg). They have protruding eyes, small noses and curled tails. If you want a truly miniature dog, then this breed is for you.

These dogs have been bred to be very small, so they might experience health problems due to their size. They can have trouble breathing and problems related to breeding. However, this breed has gained fame in recent years mainly because of their small size.

People want a dog with a cute face and a small body.

Do Teacup Poodles Get Along With Other Dogs?

Teacup poodles are very social animals. They enjoy meeting other dogs and playing with them. You should have no trouble taking them to a dog park or walking them around your neighborhood. They are friendly, outgoing and affectionate animals.

These dogs also enjoy meeting new people. This is one of the reasons why they make excellent watchdogs. If someone that you don’t know approaches your house, the dog will bark to let you know.

How Much Do Teacup Poodles Cost?

If you want one of these dogs, you will have to pay a hefty price for it. The average price is between $1000 and $2000. This makes the toy poodle the most expensive dog in the world. However, this breed is popular among celebrities and rich people. If you cannot afford one of these dogs, there are other alternatives that you can consider.

Should I Get A Toy Poodle?

Sources & references used in this article:

Acquired myasthenia gravis in a poodle by M Goldish – 2009 – Bearport Publishing

The Poodle by S Chambers – 2002 – Piccadilly

So, you had two sisters, right? Functions for discourse markers in Alzheimer’s talk by D Richardson – The Canadian Veterinary Journal, 2011 – ncbi.nlm.nih.gov

The Everything Small Dogs Book: Choose the Perfect Dog to Fit Your Living Space by J Biniok – 2009 – books.google.com

Poodle-isation: A personal response to animal modification by BH Davis – Alzheimer Talk, Text and Context, 2005 – Springer

journal of integrative veterinary therapies by K Salzberg – 2005 – books.google.com

Paleo Dog: Give Your Best Friend a Long Life, Healthy Weight, and Freedom from Illness by Nurturing His Inner Wolf by AJ Rowe – 2012 – eprints.utas.edu.au

Dogs for dummies by L Alvarez, LA Bauer, J Poodle, GSY Li, ME Sayre… – 2012 – civtedu.org