How big will your Aussiedoodle get? The age old question. And you’re probably asking because you’ve been told that it’s nearly impossible to predict an AD’s exact adult size. Unfortunately, that’s true. But never fear! In this article, you’ll find an Aussiedoodle size chart for Toy, Medium, and Standard Aussiedoodles. You will also learn about their growth patterns, with links to our interactive Doodle puppy growth chart and calculator, which will predict how much your Aussiedoodle will weigh at full-grown!
Because Aussiedoodles are mixed-breed dogs, each AD’s genes will dictate how small or large it will be when it reaches maturity. That is to say – its final adult size is pretty much unpredictable.
This unpredictability might be leaving you feeling worried, anxious, or simply just curious. Luckily, we can take a “guesstimate” on your pup’s final adult weight based on observed growth patterns.
Let’s have a look at the typical size predictions of Aussiedoodles:
|Toy Aussiedoodle||Medium Aussiedoodle||Standard Aussiedoodle|
|Weight||10-15 pounds||15-45 pounds||45-70 pounds|
|Height||10 or less inches tall at the shoulder||10-15 inches tall at the shoulder||15+ inches tall at the shoulder|
|When Full-Grown?||7.5-11 Months||11-13 Months||12.5-16 Months|
Aussiedoodle Size Charts & Growth Patterns
Like most dog breeds, Aussiedoodles do their fastest growing in the first 50% of their adult weight. This typically corresponds to the first six months of puppyhood.
This is why it’s particularly important that your Aussiedoodle puppy gets the correct nourishment he needs to grow that adorable little body into a healthy adult one. Check out our guides on best dog food for Doodle puppies here.
AD’s generally reach their maximum height by one year old but can spend a little longer gaining girth and weight. They generally finish growing anywhere between 1-2 years of age.
Speaking of, we’ve been collecting weight data in our Doodle Characteristics survey and Doodle Growth Calculator. The graph and table below show a Aussiedoodle age chart, showing the average weights by age (in weeks), per size of Aussiedoodle. The number in parentheses (in the table) indicates how many people reported that specific weight.
|Average Weight in lb. (As of Dec. 10, 2020)||8 Weeks||16 Weeks||24 Weeks||32 Weeks||40 Weeks||48 Weeks||One Year||Full Grown Aussiedoodle|
|Toy Aussiedoodle||3.7 lb.|
|8.2 lb. |
|18.6 lb. |
|Mini Aussiedoodle||5.9 lb. |
|13.1 lb. |
|18.8 lb. |
|31.7 lb. |
|Medium Aussiedoodle||8.2 lb. |
|20.3 lb. |
|27.1 lb. |
|36.0 lb. |
|n/a||n/a||n/a||41.0 lb. |
|Standard Aussiedoodle||9.1 lb. |
|24.2 lb. |
|35.2 lb. |
|45.1 lb. |
|49.6 lb. |
|57.8 lb. |
|58.5 lb. |
Visit this page for information on number of participants from our Doodle Characteristics survey and Doodle Growth Calculator.
Toy Aussiedoodles generally reach half their adult weight at approximately 3.5 months old. It will then plateau at its full adult weight between 7.5-11 months of age.
If you want to do a quick calculation, here’s the formula you would use to estimate the adult weight for a Toy Aussiedoodle:
Medium Aussiedoodles generally reach half their adult weight between 3.5 and 5 months old. It will also plateau at its full adult weight between 11-13 months of age.
If you want to do a quick calculation, here’s the formula you would use to estimate the adult weight for Medium Aussiedoodles:
Standard Aussiedoodle Size Chart
Standard Aussiedoodles generally reach half their adult weight between 4.5 and 6 months old. It will then plateau at its full adult weight between 12.5-16 months of age.
If you want to do a quick calculation, here’s the formula you would use to estimate the adult weight for Standard Aussiedoodles:
A different formula you could use for any size of Aussiedoodle is:
We hope this article gave you good insight into the different sizes of Aussiedoodles, their growth patterns, and the formulas you can use to predict their adult weights.
The information on this page is for informational purposes only. It is not intended to be a substitute for qualified professional veterinary advice, diagnosis, or treatment. Always seek the advice of your veterinarian or other qualified animal health provider with any questions you may have.