Fun Facts About the Amazing Golden Retriever


I’ve gotten a number of emails from people who are not sure what I mean by golden retriever facts. I guess the term is kind of vague, but it’s short for a few things:

• Golden Retriever Fact (and its variations): this isn’t just a dog breed, it’s a group of dogs – mostly in the US and Canada – that are bred to work, hunt and be with their “pack”. They’re great family dogs, they can do well in most situations (including those involving people!), and many are highly intelligent.

• Golden Retriever Dog Training: right here in this country. It involves lots of physical work – lifting, pulling etc. – as well as lots of mental work that includes understanding what the handler does and saying no. All other breeds would have to be out-of-shape for this job to be worth the trouble.

However, there are also many other jobs you can do with a Golden Retriever, depending on their size and personality. They make excellent hunting dogs, therapy dogs (especially for children), guard dogs; they can even be trained as therapy animals! So basically any job that requires you to get close to an animal is possible with one of these guys!

Here are some golden retriever facts:

• They help people calm down when you yell at them or scream at them or tase them or use electric shock collars on them or hit them with clubs or anything else you don’t want but need to get your point across fast!

• They love attention and will happily sit while you talk if it means they get attention too!

• It is illegal in some states for pet stores to sell puppies because puppies aren’t really pets; they buy puppies from puppy mills so they have an excuse not to ship any out! But if you buy one from someone who raises good pets themselves, your puppy won’t be sent anywhere but where he/she will live happily – until he gets sick or old or die… then he won’t care if he goes somewhere else! Smart puppy parents know this… so don’t buy puppies from pet stores! Tell people where you got your puppy instead!!!

Golden Retrievers are a very hard working dog breed! The average Golden Retriever weighs about 45 lbs., but some weigh over 50 lbs!!

The Golden Lab Mix


This is a fun and useful article, about why some dogs are golden retrievers and others aren’t. It’s not just about the genes though, it’s also about the environment.

The article is from the USDA (US Department of Agriculture) but it has been adapted to what I think is a more useful format for most people here.

I’m going to make some comments on each section of the article (which I think are useful for a lot of other things too), based on my own experience as both a dog and a golden retriever owner:

1) The “Golden Lab Mix”: These dogs are defined by having patterns in their DNA that allow them to be different breeds; they have one or more dominant genes in their chromosomes which can only be inherited as long as they have healthy offspring.

2) The “Golden Retriever Mix”: These dogs have one or more recessive genes in their chromosomes which can only be inherited as long as they have healthy offspring. These dogs do not look like either Golden Retriever or Labrador Retriever (for example, they may be slightly smaller than either breed).

3) The “Labrador Retriever Mix”: These dogs represent an intermediate phenotype between Golden Retriever and Labrador Retriever; some parts of the breed such as size and coat patterns resemble those of Golden Retriever but there is still a difference between them on many parameters. A mix — such as Labrador/Golden — where each part is closer to one or other of these extremes would probably be less common than true mixes with an intermediate phenotype. Because there isn’t actually any general way to classify these animals that would make sense for any particular dog, this list purely represents an attempt to use common standards by which various breeds can be described; they are not meant to describe any particular animals (i.e., no kind of dog will fit all these descriptions).

Golden Retriever Training


There is a common misconception that all the information we have about golden retrievers is outdated and wrong. In fact, there are several publications out there that are littered with misinformation about our breed.

In this post, I’m going to talk about some of the more common myths and misconceptions surrounding our breed. And since we work with a number of organizations and allow them to use our images in promotional materials, we thought it would be fun to share some golden retriever facts with you.

It should be noted that each myth or misconception has been thoroughly researched and verified by our veterinarians.

The Golden Lab Mix


“Golden retriever facts” are the kind of things people love to post on Facebook and Twitter, which is why I decided to use them as a title (actually, I didn’t choose the title; I just used it when I thought it was appropriate).

I haven’t done any research on golden retriever facts yet, but if anything appears to be true just share it.

The Golden Retriever’s Coat


“What does a golden retriever do all day long in the snow?” That is a good question, and I have heard it asked far too often over the years.

The reason I care about the answer is because it is not an easy one to answer. In fact, if you are going to have a dog, you should probably be aware of that. If you are going to have a dog, you should also be aware of how much time it takes your dog to walk around, eat food and poop in the snow. If you are going to have a dog, you should also be aware of how much time it takes your dog to sleep in the snow. If you are going to have a dog, you should also know whether your dog sleeps through a whole winter in one location or sleeps more like an elephant and needs multiple locations for rest.

You can think of this as the equivalent of “Why did I build Google Maps?” — why did I make it so that when someone clicks on “Go” on my interface for searching something my map will take them there first — instead of showing them some random website or shopping mall (which may or may not be useful)?

There are many different things that need to work together for this result:

• A proper design must allow people to quickly find what they want;

• People must want what they see;

• People must want what they click;

• People must want whatever input they get (and get back something usable);

• People must be able to find what they need quickly and easily;

• People must trust that whatever comes out will be useful;

• People must trust that my interface knows what I am looking for (and does so fast) — and can deliver from within an environment where people always feel comfortable using it without having any fuss started against them (or even left behind);

The Personality of a Golden Retriever

Golden Retrievers are a breed of dog that originated in Russia. Golden Retrievers were the first breed of dog to be registered with the Kennel Club in 1887.

Golden Retrievers have been used for hunting and other tasks since at least the 1800s, and are well known for being friendly and affectionate towards people. They are intelligent, calm, friendly, loyal and easy to train. They make great family pets.

The golden retriever is among the most popular breeds of dogs in America and Canada. They usually live between 12 to 15 years old, but can live up to 20 years or more.

The Biggest Mistake You Can Make with Your Golden Retriever Puppy

The Golden Retriever’s (or Golden Retriever Puppy, as the case may be) is one of the world’s most popular dog breeds. This is not surprising to those of us who have owned a golden, professional or otherwise.

A golden retriever puppy is the greatest gift anyone could give you; it is also very cute in its own way. The problem with having a golden retriever puppy is that most people don’t know what to do with them. They are approximately 8-10 months old when they leave the breeder and are raised in a shelter. The first thing you should do after buying a puppy is to find out how much it will cost to feed it, but keep in mind that if you want a puppy, there are a lot other things that need to be considered before spending money on it.

Most people think they want a puppy because they read an article in their local newspaper or hear someone else talk about one. But puppies come in many different shapes and sizes, sizes which can vary from over 6kg to under 4kg. If you buy one size too small, you could end up with two puppies (one of them bigger than the other). So your puppy needs to be right for you so that both puppies grow into healthy adults rather than being left behind as orphans when you move on. What follows below are some facts about golden retrievers (or golden retriever puppies) which will hopefully save you from some of your mistakes when it comes time to buy one:

Golden retrievers are intelligent dogs whose intelligence goes beyond just fetching balls or playing fetch: they can even teach themselves new tricks! Most dogs learn almost instantaneously and at around age 3 – 4 weeks old, most can grasp objects up to 10cm long without help and look forward to any chance for playtime once they realize that whatever toy has been given them is available for them again very soon! If something doesn’t suit the dog’s fancy right away, he will figure out how to get what he wants anyway… Keep reading…


Please enter your comment!
Please enter your name here

  +  69  =  71