Are you searching for a fur-ever fur baby?  We have several things we want you to consider….

There’s a price to pay for life with a Labrador & you must understand it isn’t just money! It’s a life time commitment. So many things factor into it. Ask yourself this:


  • Do you have time for this puppy?
  • Do you have the right space for a large dog?’
  • Will this dog fit into your family? Your schedule?
  • Do you have something in the near future that would be preventing you from being able to keep he/she.
  • Are you able to afford it?
  • Is this the right dog for me and my family?
  • The cost of keeping a Labrador.
  • Labrador Retrievers are very energetic dogs, they play hard & work hard.
  • Daily brisk walks, jogs or a run is very good for Labradors.
  • They crave human leadership and need attention.
  • Training should start at early age in basic.  
  • Buying a Labrador will change your life drastically, in a good way! In fact when we bring any dog into our life consider a dramatic change. 

I have listed a few items you will need for your new puppy.


  • Crate
  • Food bowls
  • Dog bedding
  • Collar & leash
  • Toys
  • Training products
  • Puppy books & videos
  • Are you and the puppy right for each other?
  • Should you adopt a Labrador?
  • One puppy or two
  • Which type of Labrador makes the best pet, work, or show?
  • What color ( as they vary).
  • AKC Registration, what does this mean.
  • How to spot a poor Labrador breeder.
  • Puppy paperwork, certificates, contracts. 
White Labrador Puppies

Can we come and visit or pick up our puppy before 8 weeks

Question: Can my family come and pick out which puppy we choose?

Question: Why can’t I come and pick out and hold my new-born puppy and get my first little hugs in, my family and I are the one’s buying it?

Question: Can I at least come see which pup I want to choose?

Question: Can we come and play with our puppy?

Question: Why is it so wrong to give me the future owner a chance to meet and choose which puppy I want before 8 weeks?

Question: Our family is in really good health, can we stop by for a visit, with our little puppy?


For the protection of not just your one puppy, or of the rest of the litter puppies or your choice of puppy, but all the puppies and dogs that we have. The Mother of the pups, the other puppies in the litter, the Sire, as well as all other animals. We cannot and will not allow any visitors of these puppies until after 8 weeks of age, and them receiving all vaccinations, and medical treatment necessary for their health and long life.

Question: Can we come and see, come and pick out, come and play with OUR puppy before they are ready at 8 weeks of age?

 The answer to the question is NO

For several reasons.

  1. The mom just gave birth to serval puppies.
  2. The babies need to be on a routine.
  3. Stress in the mom is a factor.
  4. Stress in the puppies is also a factor.
  5. Disease can be introduced in a matter of seconds.
  6. 8 weeks will help protect not just your puppy but the entire litter.

Many individuals inquire about the possibility of visiting our puppies before they reach the age of 8 weeks. Regrettably, we do not recommend such visits for several compelling reasons, primarily centered around the well-being of your puppy and the puppies aged 0 to 8 weeks.

Here are some of the key factors to consider:

Health and Safety: The primary concern is the health and safety of the puppies. 

Young puppies have fragile immune systems, making them susceptible to various diseases and infections. Allowing external visitors can introduce potential health risks, including the transmission of contagious diseases that could jeopardize the entire litter.

Stress and Anxiety: Puppies are highly impressionable during their early weeks of life. Frequent visits from unfamiliar people can cause stress and anxiety, which may lead to behavioral issues and health problems down the line.

Biosecurity: Maintaining a controlled and hygienic environment is crucial during the critical early stages of a puppy’s development. Visitors can inadvertently introduce pathogens and contaminants, disrupting the carefully managed conditions required for the puppies’ well-being.
Bonding Time: Puppies need a stable and nurturing environment during their first weeks to establish bonds with their mother and littermates.

Unnecessary visits can disrupt this essential bonding process, potentially affecting the puppy’s social and emotional development.

Vaccination Schedule: Puppies typically receive their initial vaccinations around 8 weeks of age to ensure protection against common diseases. Allowing visits before this time may expose them to health risks that could be prevented through proper vaccination.

Breeder’s Responsibility: Responsible breeders take their role seriously, and they are committed to providing the best care for the puppies. Restricting visits before 8 weeks is a standard practice to ensure the puppies’ welfare and reduce potential risks.

In summary, while we understand the excitement of meeting your future furry family member early, we prioritize the health, safety, and well-being of our puppies. Waiting until they reach the age of 8 weeks allows us to provide them with the necessary care, vaccinations, and a secure environment to ensure they start their journey into your home in the best possible condition.