The Newfypoo is a giant, fluffy dog that is a mix of between a poodle and a Newfoundland. If you have recently bought a Newfypoo, you must be wondering how big they get when they are fully grown.
A Newfypoo growth chart gives you information on what to expect as your puppy grows.
As an adult, a Newfypoo weighs between 35 and 130 pounds with a height of between 18 to 25 inches.
This depends on whether your Newfypoo is a mini or standard. Typically, male Newfypoos are larger than their female counterparts.
This article will provide you with information on the Newfypoo size chart, health issues associated with this breed, spaying or neutering, and many more!
When Is A Newfypoo Full Grown?
Newfypoos reach their adult height and weight at different times. This is because their growth rate can be affected by certain factors including size, gender, generation, nutrition, exercise, and health.
Providing suitable living conditions to your Newfypoo will ensure that they reach their potential adult size.
Newfypoo comes in two sizes: mini and standard. Mini Newfypoos are fully grown between the ages of 11 and 13 months while the Standard Newfypoos stop growing at around the age of 13 and 24 months.
Newfypoo Weight Chart
Monitoring your puppy’s weight using a Newfypoo weight chart will ensure that they are healthy throughout their different stages of life.
Mini Newfypoos are the result of Miniature Poodles and Newfoundland. They reach half of their adult weight between the ages of 4 and 5 months.
Standard Newfypoo is a mix of the Standard Poodle and Newfoundland. They reach half their adult weight at the age of 5 and 6 months.
As adults, Mini Newfypoo should not weigh below 35 pounds, otherwise, they are considered to be underweight.
As adults Standard Newfypoo should not weigh above 130 pounds, because they will be overweight.
If your Newfypoo is overweight or underweight you should take them to the vet to advise you on how you can get them to their ideal weight for their age.
Newfypoo Puppy Weight Chart
|3 - 6 lbs
|1.3 - 2.7 kg
|6 - 15 lbs
|2.7 - 6.8 kg
|25 - 40 lbs
|11 - 18 kg
|45 - 60 lbs
|20 - 27 kg
|55 - 75 lbs
|25 - 34 kg
|65 - 80 lbs
|29 - 36 kg
|75 - 95 lbs
|34 - 43 kg
|75 - 105 lbs
|34 - 47kg
|75 - 110 lbs
|34 - 50 kg
|75 - 115 lbs
|34 - 52 kg
How Big Do Newfypoos Get?
So, how big do Newfypoos get? Newfypoos are naturally large dogs. To estimate the adult size of your Newfypoo puppy, look at the parents.
This will give you a rough idea of how big they will get because they can either take the size of their Newfoundland parent or Poodle parent. Ask your breeder for this estimation.
Looking at your puppy’s paws can also tell you how big they will get as adults. If the paws are large, it means that they need to fill out their legs and body to have a proportional body.
You also need to understand which generation your puppy is from, is it F1, F1b, F2, F2b. they may inherit the thinner frame of the Poodle parent or the chunkier frame of the Newfoundland parent.
If you cannot meet the parents, ask your vet to do a DNA test to find out your puppy’s lineage, as it can tell you their adult size based on the size of the relatives.
On average, Mini Newfypoo weighs between 35 and 65 pounds with a height of between 18 and 21 inches as adults.
When fully grown, Standard Newfypoo weighs between 65 and 130 pounds and stands at a height of around 22 to 25 inches.
Newfypoo Growth Chart – What to Expect
Birth – 2 Weeks
This is the neonatal stage where the puppy cannot see or hear because their eyes and ears are closed. They depend on the mother’s milk for nutrition and spend most of their time sleeping so that their body can grow and develop.
They need their mother or artificial heat source to keep their body warm because they are unable to regulate their body temperature.
During the second week, the eyes will start opening and their forelegs will get stronger. The puppy should be wormed at the end of the second week.
3 Weeks – 12 Weeks
During the third week, the puppy’s ears completely open and they will start wagging their tail.
They start interacting with their littermates and can now regulate their body temperature. During the fourth week, the puppy’s legs become stronger, and they start playing.
The teeth start growing at this stage and the breeder can begin to wean the puppy but will still be suckling.
By the end of six weeks, the puppy should be fully weaned. At this stage, the mother teaches the puppy bite inhibition. During week 8, the puppy can leave for their new home.
Between 8 and 12 weeks, the puppy needs to be socialized because they are fearful of unfamiliar things.
4 Months – 6 Months
This is the age to introduce house training to your puppy. Your puppy can now eat three meals in a day. They will also lose their puppy ‘look’ at this age at they start resembling their adult versions.
Your puppy will lose their puppy teeth at this stage therefore you should provide them with teething toys as they will be chewing and biting a lot. At 6 months, you can speak to your vet about spaying or neutering your puppy.
7 Months – 9 Months
Your puppy now has a full set of adult teeth, that is, 42 and they will start looking grown-up.
You can take your puppy for short walks, and you can teach them to recall people and other things such as frisbees. At this stage, train your puppy on obedience and other skills.
10 Months – 12 Month
During this stage, you can introduce strenuous exercises to your puppy because their bones and joints are strong enough. Being a teenager, they will start showing their dominance and independence and would want to lead the pack.
Your puppy wants to explore the world at this stage; therefore, you can go for long walks, and they can even enjoy their time being off the leash.
As an adult, your dog needs more care and attention in terms of being provided with healthy foods and adequate exercise.
Ensure that the food they are eating is filled with lean protein, healthy fats, fruits, vegetables to boost their immune system so that they stay healthy.
Avoid over exercising your dog as they grow older because their bones and joints can be affected.
Newfypoo Height Chart
If your Newfypoo participates in shows or competitions, then you should measure their height. Knowing your puppy’s height will also help you in purchasing a kennel and dog gate.
When measuring your puppy’s height, ensure that they are standing straight.
Using a measuring tape, measure from the ground to the highest point between the shoulder blades. This is your puppy’s height.
On average, the height of a Mini Newfypoo is between 18 and 21 inches while that of a Standard Newfypoo is about 22 and 25 inches.
Will Neutering/Spaying My Newfypoo Affect His Growth?
Are you wondering whether spaying or neutering will affect the growth of your Newfypoo?
Doing these procedures at an early stage can affect the growth of puppies because their growth plates have not closed yet, and they depend on the reproductive hormones to close.
Spaying is a procedure done to female dogs where their uterus and ovaries are removed while neutering is where the testes of male dogs are removed.
These procedures should be done when your puppy is between the ages of 4 and 9 months. You should consult with your vet to know exactly when to spay or neuter your Newfypoo.
Spaying and neutering prevent pregnancy and breeding as well as minimize the risk of cancers that affect the ovaries for females and testes for males.
Factors That Affect Newfypoo Puppy Growth
Genetics & Gender
Genetics plays an important role in the growth of your puppy because physical traits can be transferred from the parents to the puppies.
Some puppies grow faster while others grow slower, and this depends on whether they inherit the growth rate trait from the mother’s side or the father’s side.
Gender is another factor, and normally female Newfypoos are smaller than male Newfypoos.
Newfypoos flourish when fed high-quality foods made from natural ingredients and specifically formulated for them.
When buying foods for your puppy, ensure that they are designed for large breeds and active dogs and suitable for their age group, whether a puppy, adult, or senior.
Consult with your vet if you are not sure whether your puppy is meeting their dietary requirements.
Physical Activity & Health
Your Newfypoo will benefit from daily exercises such as walks, hikes, and playtime. Keeping your dog active will ensure that they remain physically and mentally fit.
Newfypoos also enjoy swimming, so you can add it to their exercise routines. Outdoor playtime will also be beneficial to their muscles and improving their energy levels.
The health of your puppy is important. Regular visits to the vet for checkups will ensure that any illness is caught at an early stage, and you can save your puppy’s life.
Pyredoodle vs Newfypoo Size
Both breeds are large dogs and have two sizes. The Pyredoodle is a mix of the Great Pyrenees and the Poodle while the Newfypoo is a mix of the Newfoundland and the Poodle.
As adults, Mini Pyredoodle weighs between 35 and 55 pounds with a height of 12 to 24 inches while the Standard Pyredoodle weighs between 55 and 160 pounds with a height of around 24 and 32 inches.
On the other hand, Mini Newfypoo weighs between 35 and 65 pounds with a height of 18 and 21 inches while the Standard Newfypoo weighs between 65 and 130 pounds with a height of about 22 and 25 inches.
How To Properly Weigh And Measure A Newfypoo?
Weighing your Newfypoo will help you in monitoring their weight as they grow. You should weigh your Newfypoo twice per year or regularly if they have underlying health conditions.
Being a large breed, it can be hard for you to lift and weigh them using a bathroom scale as adults. Instead, use a dog scale.
However, you can use a bathroom scale to weigh them as a puppy. Record your weight then record the weight of you carrying your puppy. The difference is your puppy’s weight.
Newfypoo Genetics And Common Health Problems
Since Newfypoo is a hybrid dog, they may inherit health conditions from one of the parents. Even though they are hybrid, Newfypoo is not exempt from health issues.
Be on the lookout for the following issues by taking your puppy to the vet for regular check-ups. This will ensure that they receive early treatments before the conditions become uncontrollable.
- Eye conditions such as progressive retinal atrophy and cherry eye
- Heart conditions such as subvalvular aortic stenosis
- Elbow and hip dysplasia
- Thyroid disorders
- Patellar luxation