- On this page:
- Labrador breeders in NSW Australia
- Top 7 things you should get from your Labrador breeder
- Labrador Puppies
- Truebred Labradors
- Quick Q and A
Truebred Labrador breeders in NSW Australia
Truebred are registered Labrador breeders in NSW Australia being members of Dogs NSW.
Also, Truebred have been Labrador breeders in NSW since 1997 and mostly offer both black Labradors for sale and yellow Labradors for sale. Puppies normally go to their new families from when they are at least eight weeks of age.
Before we provide a few more details about our puppies, we want to clarify that a Labrador Retriever is the correct and proper name for a Labrador. It is NOT a cross-breed between a Labrador and a Golden Retriever. We receive a number of emails about this and just wanted to clarify.
Top 7 things you should get from your Labrador breeder
There are 7 things that I believe that you should be able to get, if you wish, from any Labrador breeder in NSW Australia. These include:
- a copy of hip score test results for both parents;
- a copy of elbow test results for both parents;
- a copy of PRA test results for both parents;
- a copy of EIC test results for both parents;
- a copy of pedigrees for both parents;
- the current vaccination certificate for your puppy; and
- the microchip transfer document.
When we have puppies, notice of this will be placed on our Puppy Update page. We try and post updates often.
Being located on the Mid North Coast of NSW Australia, most of our Labrador puppies go to their new families in Sydney, Newcastle, and Central Coast regions. Some pups also go to homes throughout NSW and also interstate. Transport can be arranged if desired. This can include by road and/or by air. Please note that we do not export puppies. More details, including costs, etc. are available on our Labrador puppies for sale NSW page.
There are a few labrador health problems that are at higher risk with some puppies or from some breeders. Our puppy parents or breeding stock are tested and screened for various possible hereditary or genetic health issues. These include (for example) hip dysplasia, elbow dysplasia, Exercise Induced Collapse (EIC), and Progressive Retinal Atrophy (PRA).
If you are looking for cheap labradors for sale then we feel that this can be a ‘false economy’, as what you may save in the purchase price may be exceeded later on with health problems or associated Veterinarian fees. In addition to the stress etc. to the puppy owners, puppy, etc.
We hope that the above details and our website are helpful. Please do not hesitate to contact us if any further details etc. are required in relation to our Labrador Retrievers.
Please note that our registered breeder kennel name is Truebred. Another Labrador breeder in NSW has used ‘truebred labradors‘ on their website. They have been asked to remove this, so they have changed it to ‘true bred labrador retrievers‘. So please be aware.
Contact Belinda at Truebred Labradors today, either by:
Quick Q and A
A: Which labrador retriever color is best may vary depending upon the individual circumstances and preferences. The different colours have different advantages and disadvantages.
A: No, Labradors and Golden Retrievers are not the same. There are a number of differences, including that Labradors have a shorter coat length.
A: Yes, Labradors are classed as gundogs.
A: Yes, Labradors are smart. Labradors are considered by many to be in the Top 10 smartest dog breeds.
A: Companionship and food are high on the list of what Labradors love.
A: A fully grown or mature Labrador should be about 54 – 57cm high at the withers (top of shoulder), and about 25 – 36 kg in weight.
A: Labradors should reach their full height when they are about 18 months of age, and should reach their full weight when they are about 24 months of age. Their diet, exercise, etc. can have significant impacts.
A: Yes, Labradors are classed as a large breed of dog.
A: The average lifespan for a Labrador is about 12 – 13 years.
A: I have always found Labradors to be good guard dogs. That is, they will let you know if ‘someone’ is nearby outside.
A: In comparison to numerous other dog breeds, Labradors are a healthy breed.
A: Yes, they are good family pet, assuming that you can care for them adequately.
A: It is usually about 63 days or 9 weeks from mating until birth.
A: The official Labrador Breed Standard states that their temperament is: “Intelligent, keen and biddable, with a strong will to please. Kindly nature, with no trace of aggression or undue shyness.”
A: I’ve found Labradors to be fairly flexible, but no doubt they do enjoy having company. Sleeping arrangements can be altered to suit the circumstances.
A: Anywhere from about seven months of age.
A: There are a number of reasons, including their personality, intelligence, trainability, etc.
A: I don’t think you could find a dog breed that likes company more than a Labrador, so, yes.
A: Generally, Labradors love water, swimming, creeks, rivers, beach, etc, however, you can occasionally find one that is not overly excited about them.
A: For me, I would be asking what are the puppy parents hip scores and elbow scores. I would also wanting to know if the puppies are or could be ‘affected’ by PRA or EIC (‘clear’ and ‘carrier’ I would accept).
A: To be a registered Labrador breeder so that you can breed purebred puppies with registered pedigree papers, you would need to join one of the various dog associations that are in each State. For example, in NSW, it is Dogs NSW. Then you also register as a dog breeder with the association. The rules for each association may vary.
Labrador breeders in NSW Australia
By: Truebred Labradors
Photographed In: NSW Australia
Date Uploaded: 01-08-16
Description: Word tag for Labrador breeders in NSW Australia