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 textures below

FLEECE

 
The Fleece textured coat is a soft texture as in the Angora goat.   It can either have a straight wavy look or a soft spiralling curl look. It is an easy to manage textured coat. Usually non-shedding
 

WOOL

The Wool coat is like a lamb’s wool in texture.  It should have the appearance of looser spiralling wool, which opens up easily to the skin. It should not appear thick and dense or tightly curled. Non-shedding,
 

HAIR

The hair coat has odor and sheds in varying degrees.

(Usually seen in the early generation dogs). Usually some shedding.

Chalk

  • This colour should be a white colour but when compared to white is rather a chalkywhite in colour. Nose pigment to be Black or Rose.
 

Cream

  • This colour should be a creamy colouring sometimes with apricot/gold tinting, all shades of cream are acceptable. Nose pigment to be Black or Rose.

Gold

  • This colour has also been referred to, as “apricot” should be the colour of the inside of a ripe apricot to varying shades of rich Gold in colour. A true Gold should not have a lighter root than the outer coat and preferable have an even colouration over the entire body. This colour may fade as the dog grows older. Nose pigment to be Black in colour.

Caramel

  • This colour ranges from a rich gold through to a deep red the preferred colour is very much the same colour as its namesake 'caramel' with even colouration over the entire body. Nose pigment to be Rose in colour.

Red

  • This colour should be a solid even rich red in colour. A true red should not be lighter at the root than the outer coat. Reds can fade as the dog grows older. Nose pigment to be Black. [Rare colour group]

Black

  • This colour should be a solid black in colour with no sprinkling of any other colour through the coat. Nose pigment to be Black.

Silver

  • This colour can range in shades from very light pewter in colour to a dark charcoal in colour it is preferred to see an even colour through the coat but acceptable to see uneven layering of colour in the coat. Silvers are born Black with the coat colour developing over time (1-3 yrs). Nose pigment to be Black.

Blue

  • This colour should be a dark to medium smoky blue in colour. Blues are born Black but will have a Blue/Grey skin pigment. The blue coat colour will develop over time (1-3yrs) but as a developed adult should have an even coat colour. Nose pigment to be Blue/Grey [matching the skin pigmentation]. [Rare colour group]

Chocolate

  • This colour should be a dark rich chocolate in colour. True chocolates are born almost black in colour and maintain the rich dark colour throughout their lifetime. Colour should be even. Nose pigment to be Rose in colour [matching the coat colour]. [Rare colour group]

Café

  • This colour ranges from a milk chocolate to silver-beige in colour and will develop over time (1-3yrs). Nose pigment to be Rose in colour [matching the coat colour]

Lavender

  • This colour has a definite smoky lavender chocolate colour giving an almost pink to lilac appearance. Lavender dogs are born chocolate and will develop over time (1-3yrs). Nose pigment to be Rose in colour [matching the coat colour]. [Rare colour group]

Parchment

  • This colour is a creamy beige chocolate colour reminiscent of a cup of coffee with a generous addition of milk. Parchment dogs are born milk chocolate and will develop over time (1-3yrs). From a distance adult dogs can be mistaken for a dark or smoky cream. Nose pigment to be Rose in colour. [Rare colour group]

Parti

  • At least fifty percent white, with spots or patches of any other above solid colour. The head can be of a solid colour but white muzzle, blaze, or white muzzle/blaze combination (preferably symmetrical) are equally acceptable. Full or partial saddles are acceptable, as long as they do not exceed the colour proportion, but are not preferred. Ticking in the white of the coat is acceptable but not preferred. Nose pigment to match the solid colour requirements as listed above.

Phantom

  • Solid base colour with sharply defined markings of a second colour appearing above each eye, on the sides of the muzzle, on the throat and forechest, or in a chin and forechest bowtie pattern as well as on all four legs and feet, and below the tail. A phantom without clearly defined face markings or one that presents with its whole face coloured in the second colour is acceptable, as long as it maintains all the other specified body markings. Any combination of acceptable colours is allowed. Nose pigment should follow requirements listed above based on the Solid base colour.

Abstract

  • Less than fifty percent white, with the remaining percent any other acceptable solid colour.

Sable

  • A coat represented by black-tipped hairs on a background of any solid colour, with no particular pattern/location designated for such hairs.

Brindle

  • Should have an even and equal distribution of the composite colours with layering of black hairs in regions of lighter colour (usually, chalk/cream/gold/red, cafe/lavender/parchment, or silver) producing a tiger-striped pattern.
multi-pattern labradoodle

Multi-Patterned

  • A dog that clearly exhibits more than one of the acceptable colour patterns,such as; a Parti with full or incomplete phantom markings (facial markings with or without presentation of the diamond under the tail), or a Phantom with additional abstract markings, etc. (photographed is a Silver Brindle-Phantom with Abstract markings.)