Meet These Two Young Goldendoodles Seeking A Family

(MA) Meet two adorable and devoted Goldendoodle mix puppies that have spent their brief lives being passed from person to person. Two-year-old Aspen and Willow are a devoted pair who have supported each other through every challenging circumstance life has thrown at them. Fortunately, they are now under competent guidance, and hopefully, they will only need to make two more moves. One to Massachusetts soon after, and the final one to their new furever family!

What Became Of Willow And Aspen?

Originally discovered as “a matted mess on a logging road,” Aspen and Willow are described as such by Great Dog Rescue New England. In an attempt to locate their owner, the woman who discovered them shared their story on Facebook.

In an attempt to clarify that the dogs had been a gift for her kids, the original owner did get in touch. But her children just got bored, so she gave the dogs to a “farmer,” who also didn’t want them.

How tremendously tragic is that! Despite having been dealt a difficult hand in life, they appear to be content. And by finding them a devoted northern family and keeping them together, we’re determined to make them even happier.” – Petfinder / Great Dog Rescue New England
Further Details Regarding Aspen and Willow

A pair of bonded two-year-old Goldendoodle mix pups, Aspen and Willow. Aspen is a fifty-eight-pound male. His coat is cream colored and curling. Willow is a 48-pound girl with a chocolate complexion. They are both up to date on their vaccines, neutered, and spayed. GDRNE requests that they not be split apart because they are inseparable, utterly in love, and dependent upon one another.

GDRNE said that they are both incredibly affectionate and kind dogs who take pleasure in getting to know new people, both adults and kids. Furthermore, they have performed admirably with larger dogs. However, because Aspen has “a bit of a prey drive,” GDRNE advises against visiting a house with cats or small dogs.

They’ve trained themselves really effectively, both in terms of crate and leash skills. After a few days of adjustment, they also demonstrated that they were housebroken. Any prospective adopters would want a line or a higher fence, as they can leap a fence that is at least four feet high.

By Caleb Anderson

Caleb, a seasoned journalist with a passion for storytelling, has dedicated his career to bringing the latest news to the public. With a keen eye for detail and a commitment to unbiased reporting, He navigates the dynamic world of journalism, covering a wide range of topics from local events to global issues. Caleb's insightful articles reflect his dedication to keeping readers informed and engaged in the ever-evolving landscape of news.

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