Labradoodle Growth Chart – Weight & Size Chart

Labradoodle Growth Chart
Written by Adriana

The Labradoodle has gained much popularity in recent years. This is not surprising, because they are a special dog breed with a lot to offer.

The Labradoodle is a cross between the Labrador Retrievers and the Poodle dog breeds and was initially developed to be hypoallergenic guide dogs.

A smart and sociable dog who possessed a nature appropriate for guide dogs and had a low-shedding coat was the result. They’re wildly popular and affectionate dogs even though they are not exactly what they were initially bred to be, in the area of coat or temperament.

They’ll shower their family with affection and devotion, and they are happiest when they’re with the people they love.

Many new dog owners inquire about the developmental stages of their Labradoodle, especially because they come in various sizes. A Labradoodle growth chart will be able to assist anyone with these questions.

When Is A Labradoodle Full Grown

When Do Labradoodles Stop Growing

It is often hard to tell what size your Labradoodle dog will be because they are a crossbreed of Poodles and Labrador Retrievers.

Many people conduct DNA tests to ascertain which genes were inherited from the parents. Having a Labradoodle growth chart will also assist with predicting the size of your Labradoodle when he is full-grown.

Also, keep in mind that Labradoodle comes in three main sizes which are mini, medium, and standard. 

As a general rule Labradoodles are seen as fully grown at approximately 12 months and by this time they would have attained about a 97% of their full upper-body weights.

They are seen as full-grown despite the fact that they may have a few more pounds to gain. Additionally, they would have attained their full-grown height at 12 months.

Generally,  your Labradoodle puppy will be approximately 25% of their body weight when they are 6 weeks, half their total body weight when they are 14 Weeks, 75% when they are 25 weeks, and 97% of their total body weight when they are at 1-year-old.

Take a look at your Labradoodle’s parents if you want to determine the size he will eventually become. This is actually one of the best ways to predict his size because genetics is at play.

Labradoodle puppies will usually be the parent dog’s average weight and height. Female Labradoodles are always about 5% smaller than their male counterparts.

Labradoodle Weight Chart

The chart below gives an approximate measurement of your Labradoodle’s weight and height. In many instances, the height and weight may be higher or lower than what is seen in the chart. This is normal, in most cases.

You should assess your dog’s wellness if you notice his weight is considerably lower than any of the numbers that are shown in the Labradoodle size chart. Your Labradoodle may have a greater chance of developing several health problems if he is too small.

It’s essential to have the knowledge of when your Labradoodle has attained adulthood. Labradoodles need to be kept at a certain weight that goes along with their height, to be considered healthy and to function properly.

Labradoodle Weight Chart

BMI and growth charts are helpful when monitoring your dog’s size. Humans look at them for the same purpose. 

It is also important to remember that, you should not worry if your Labradoodle’s weight or height is higher than any of the numbers in the chart. Although your Labradoodle may not fall within the perfect range, holding several extra pounds over average is fine.

Use this chart as a guide but remember that it won’t be applicable to every case. Just make sure that you check with your veterinarian if you notice that anything is amiss. 

Labradoodle Puppy Weight Chart

Age Mini LabradoodleMedium LabradoodleStandard Labradoodle
2 months10 lbs14 lbs20 lbs
3 months14 lbs18 lbs26 lbs
4 months 17 lbs 22 lbs33 lbs
5 months20 lbs29 lbs40 lbs
6 months23 lbs34 lbs46 lbs
7 months25 lbs37 lbs50 lbs
8 months26 lbs39 lbs53 lbs
9 months27 lbs41 lbs55 lbs
10 months28 lbs42 lbs57 lbs
11 months29 lbs43 lbs57 lbs
1 year29 lbs44 lbs58 lbs

The three sizes of Labradoodle:  Miniature, Medium, and Standard

Mini Labradoodle

The general size for a Mini Labradoodle is about 14 – 16 inches in height and 20 – 29 pounds in weight. An 8-week-old mini Labradoodle puppy typically weighs around 8 – 12 pounds.

This greatly hinges on whether you have a teacup Labradoodle, micro Labradoodle, toy Labradoodle, or a mini Labradoodle. 

Your mini Labradoodle will likely be around 30 pounds when he is fully grown and 17 pounds at his 14 weeks. Your mini Labradoodle will be 75% of their full size at about week 25. Also, 97% of their body size and weight at the 1-year mark.

Medium Labradoodle

For the Medium Labradoodle, you should be expecting 18 to 20 inches in height for males and 17 to 19 inches high for females, and both of them will weigh about 30 to 45 pounds.

Mini Labradoodles grow at a slightly slower rate than medium Labradoodles who have a larger overall size. 

Medium Labradoodle Growth Chart

Medium-sized Labradoodles usually weigh between 13 and 15 pounds at 8 weeks. At week 13, your medium Labradoodle will be 50% of its total body weight. They will be 75% of their total weight at 24 weeks. And they will be virtually fully grown, at week 52.

Standard Labradoodle

You can expect the Standard Labradoodle to be 21 to 23 inches in height for a female and 22 to 24 inches in height for a male, both weighing about 50 to 60 pounds.

Standard Labradoodle’s weight varies a lot and they are the largest size. There are actually standard Labradoodles that weigh 60 to 90 pounds. 

Usually, standard-size Labradoodles weigh about 15 – 20 pounds at an 8 weeks old puppy. When they are fully grown, the standard Labradoodle grows to about 45 – 60 pounds.

Standard Labradoodles tend to grow fast during their first year of life. When they are 12 months old, they would have attained 97% of their adult body weight.

It should also be noted that there is a lot of variation in Labradoodle sizes. Some can be smaller or larger than expected.

How Big Will My Labradoodle Puppy Get

You may be wondering about the size of your dog when he is fully grown if you are a new pet parent of a Labradoodle puppy. Within the first 11-12 months of owning your pet, you may have noticed how fast your puppy is growing which may have caused concern. 

To answer this question, you need to consider what type of Labradoodle you have as they come in three main sizes. There are typical size ranges for each of the three Labradoodle sizes, where you can assess the development of your puppy.

Your dog is not going to become as huge as many other large dog breeds, but they might grow larger than you expect to. If you want to know the future size of your Labradoodle at full-grown age, you can also consult with a veterinarian to perform a DNA test to confirm the size. 

Additionally, you can buy an at-home DNA test to better understand how much your Labradoodle will grow. There are many reputable DNA tests out there that you can access. 

Labradoodle Growth Chart – What To Expect

Labradoodle Puppy Development

Birth – 2 Weeks 

Labradoodles are unable to look after themselves when they are born because they are in a tender state. They will rely on their mother for comfort, warmth, and nourishment. 

Newborn puppies nestle close to their mother, but they can’t walk yet because their muscles aren’t developed. They require an optimal temperature to survive. In order to grow in a healthy way, puppies need this time with their mothers.

3 Weeks – 12 Weeks 

As their muscles begin to get stronger, your Labradoodle will undergo many changes, at 3-12 weeks.

They have a full set of sharp teeth, and they are fully weaned at around 28-30 days old. Most Labradoodle moms would start weaning them soon enough on their own. 

4 Months –  6 Months 

At this time, the Labradoodle puppy will undergo teething. At 6 months, the Labradoodle male weighs on average between 10 pounds for the smallest dogs and 65 pounds for the largest dogs. At 6 months, the Labradoodles females are 5% smaller.

Labradoodle Puppy Growth Chart

7 Months – 9 Months 

At this stage, your Labradoodle will enter the heat cycle will last for about 4-8 weeks, and the females are fertile at this time, but it is not advised that she gives birth at this time. Young dogs are not emotionally and physically ready to give birth because they have not finished their development. 

However, a female Labradoodles’ body is continuously developing and preparing to give birth. Labradoodles on average have their first heat when they reach the age of 9 months. 

10 Months – 12 Months

At this stage, your Labradoodle is particularly active and intent on exploring surroundings and learning boundaries.

Unfortunately, this is when families begin to notice this about their dog. This is the best time to instill proper habits into your dog. You will thank yourself later.


The Labradoodle male and female will complete its growth 1-year-old. A full-grown Labradoodle is usually lean and compact, with a full coat.

Overall, they are well-proportioned and tend to be active and friendly. Until they are eighteen months old, many Labradoodles will continue to gain muscle.

Factors That Affect Labradoodle Puppy Growth 


A Labradoodle’s growth is greatly impacted by hereditary factors especially because they are crossbreeds of Poodles and Labrador Retrievers.

These genetic factors of both parents affect the growth rate. Additionally, other essential factors, like genetic diseases add to their development.

For example, if both parents are large, then the offspring will be also. The fully grown dog will be approximately the average of the parents’ sizes. 


Your Labradoodle puppy’s ability to grow will be affected by the type of nourishment given to him. All the nutrients your dog needs to grow larger and stronger can be found in more nutritious food. You may also need to give supplements to your Labradoodle for the betterment of his health.

Labradoodle Puppy Weight Chart

These are primarily for special cases when your dog may be grossly underweight or malnourished and may need additional help to grow to its average height and weight.

Physical Activity & Health

Labradoodles were originally bred to be hypoallergenic guide dogs, and they love to spend time among humans and enjoy vigorous exercise, which allows them to meet developmental milestones. Lots of exercise is needed to promote growth and allow bone density to be developed. 

Your Labradoodle will have healthy strong muscles when he is involved in regular exercise. Labradoodles who exercise too much may suffer hip and elbow dysplasia, so it’s important not to overdo the physical activity. This injury may inhibit their growth and lead to other complications.

What If My Labradoodle Is Not The Right Weight 

Labradoodles take the traits of their of a Labrador Retriever and a Poodle parents. Usually, mini Labradoodles weigh around 30 lbs if they are fully grown, medium-sized Labradoodles weigh about 45 pounds and the standard size weighs up to 60 lbs.

It is good for you to know the weight of each Labradoodle so select the correct dog for you. It could be the mini-Labradoodle, medium-size Labradoodle, or standard large-size Labradoodle.

As a general average, Labradoodles will weigh within their weight range depending on if they are mini, medium, or standard. They are a smaller breed dog that is particularly lean and agile. A considerable part of his weight should be comprised of lean muscle. 

They also have hearty appetites and will gain weight if their diet is not managed correctly. You should look more at sufficient exercise and proper diet to have a healthy dog that is the correct weight. It is also good to consult your vet if you are unsure about his weight. 

How Many Puppies Do Labradoodles Have?

Most Labradoodles will have approximately 6-8 puppies per litter. The recommended number of puppy litters during a female dogs’ life is 3-4, totaling 18-32 puppies in that period. If your Labradoodle is bred outside this period, there can be issues with the pregnancy.

The litter size may also be affected by the time when the dog is bred. Breeding at the right time will result in a better litter of pups.

Labradoodle Development

Labradoodles have medium to big litters. As your Labradoodle get older, she runs the risk of having health problems such as hip dysplasia, immune disorders, or hypothyroidism that can complicate pregnancy causing loss of the pregnancy or extreme pain.

What Is The Life Expectancy Of A Labradoodle? 

Labradoodles are excellent companions who have a life expectancy of 12 to 15 years. Both Poodles and Labradors tend to live long lives, so a 15-year-old Labradoodle is not uncommon. 

Miniature and toy poodles tend to live longer, as small dogs often live longer. Therefore, if you have a standard Labradoodle, you can predict that they will have a slightly shorter lifespan, probably at around 12 years.

Also, if you have a Labrador that is mixed with one of these smaller breeds, you might expect them to live for about an extra year. This is quite a long lifespan for a dog. This is great news for owners who want to keep their dogs around for a long time.

How To Choose A Labradoodle Size

Many people have difficulty deciding on the perfect size Labradoodle for your household. When making this decision about the best Labradoodle size for you, the first thing you may want to consider is your ability to lift a dog and the weight of a dog you can lift. 

Even though most dogs don’t need to be lifted, there are some situations that require it. If you are able to lift a dog that weighs 30 lbs or less it’s better to choose a Mini Labradoodle, 45 lb a medium-sized, and  60 lbs a standard size.

Also, consider the amount of living space that is available to have your dog in a healthy environment. A larger dog will require more space.

Labradoodle Genetics And Common Health Problems

Just like purebred dogs, all hybrid dogs have the potential to develop genetic health problems. This is comparable to the way all people have the potential to develop a certain disease because of their genetics. 

Labradoodles may develop health conditions that exist within both Labrador Retrievers and Poodles, especially if you aren’t careful about whom you get your dog from.

They include hip and elbow dysplasia, von Willebrand’s disease, a bleeding disorder, and an eye disease called progressive retinal atrophy.

About the author


Adriana has been around dogs since she was a little kid. It all started with growing up with a German Shepherd Lord and an English Cocker Spaniel Bady. Her dream job has always been becoming a veterinarian. She has been taking care of animals all of her life and she wants to share her experience with other dog lovers.