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Puppies For Sale Sydney

Puppies For Sale Sydney

Sydney is a diverse city known for its pristine beaches, picturesque harbours, and iconic opera house. The capital of New South Wales, it not only boasts of a variety of spectacular sights but also an abundance of household dogs.

Yes. Just like all other places in Australia, Sydney loves its pets. Every year, dog ownership in this vibrant city increases, as many Sydneysiders keep longing for more and more furry companions. From small puppies to bigger working breeds, both singles and families are eager to adopt.

It is, therefore, no surprise that thousands of people search for puppies for sale in Sydney each year.

If you are considering adopting a puppy any time soon but have yet to decide on a breed, below is a chart that shows which dogs are getting the most clicks online. It may help you make up your mind on which breed to bring home to yourself or your family.


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Did you know that Australia has one of the highest pet ownership rates in the world? While pet ownership rates have grown across the board, Australia is near the top of the pack in terms of percent increase over the the past five years.

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Questions To Ask A BreederClose
  1. Are you are registered breeder?
  2. Can we meet in person?
  3. Have they been socialised?

Breed Characteristics


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Size Range

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Public Spaces

Sydney provides a wealth of public spaces that are not only dog-friendly but are designed with dogs in mind.

Beaches: Sydney has an array of beautiful beaches where pups are allowed, either on or off-leash, depending on the specific beach regulations. Sirius Cove in Mosman, Greenhills Beach in Cronulla, and Rose Bay Dog Beach are particularly popular. These coastal spots allow dogs to frolic in the sand and sea, offering fantastic social and exercise opportunities.

Parks: Sydney’s parks provide ample green space for your canine friends. Centennial Parklands in the city’s east, for instance, has designated off-leash areas for pups to enjoy. Sydney Park St Peters, the city’s third-largest park, also features specific off-leash areas along with a water play area designed for dogs.

Cafés and Restaurants: Puppy-friendly eateries are abundant in Sydney. The Grounds of Alexandria is a well-known establishment that welcomes dogs in its outdoor dining spaces. The Flying Bear in North Sydney allows pups on leash as their owners enjoy seafood dining by the waters at the Sydney Flying Squadron in Kirribilli.


Navigating Sydney with your dog is made easier with a range of dog-friendly transport options.

Light Rail and Buses: Puppies are permitted to go on Sydney Buses and Light Rail, provided the ground crew or driver approve the transport of the dog. The dog will need to be in an enclosed carrier throughout the entire duration of travel. Larger dogs may be permitted on Sydney Ferries and the Newcastle Ferry at non-peak times, but it’s always best to check with individual operators beforehand.

Taxis and Ride Shares: Most taxi services and rideshares, like Uber, generally allow puppies. However, it’s recommended to notify the driver in advance. In some cases, dogs may need to be restrained or in a carrier.

Dog-friendly Car Rentals: Several car rental companies, like Hertz and Europcar, offer pet-friendly options, although it’s always best to check their specific pet policies when booking.


Finding pet-friendly accommodation is essential for dog owners, and Sydney offers a range of options to suit different needs and budgets.

Hotels: Several hotels in Sydney, from budget to luxury, welcome dogs. The Langham Sydney offers a ‘Pampered Pets Program,’ providing a lavish pet bed, food and water bowls, and a gourmet pet menu. The Pier One Sydney Harbour is another luxury hotel that allows dogs in certain rooms and even offers a custom pet minibar.

Homes and Apartments: There are puppy-friendly homes and apartments available for Sydneysiders, though it’s best to check with the property management regarding their policies for pet ownership and residency.

Serviced Apartments and B&Bs: Some serviced apartments and bed-and-breakfast establishments, such as the Veriu Broadway and the Hughenden Boutique Hotel, have pet-friendly policies and may offer pet-specific amenities.

If you are thinking of bringing home a new puppy but have yet to decide on a specific breed, below is a list that may make your decision much easier.

Most Searched Puppy Breeds In Sydney

Common Questions to Ask your Dog Breeder

Despite Sydney’s love of puppies, there is still a high percentage of animals that end up in shelters every year. Many Sydneysiders get stuck with puppies that are sickly and have not been properly socialised because they opted to buy from a unverified, unknown sellers.

This is why it is important to get a dog from a reputable breeder. An ethical breeder is committed to making sure their puppy is healthy, happy, and cared for. They are more concerned about their dog’s well-being than making a quick buck.

Finding a trustworthy breeder, however, is not easy. Recommendations from friends and veterinarians are not always enough. You should also ask the breeder questions. This means asking everything you can think of to make sure you end up with a healthy puppy.

It is very important that you see your desired puppy with its parents and siblings. This way, you avoid adopting a dog that might be sick or poorly bred. Often, you may not meet the father because it isn’t usually owned by the breeder. Meeting the mother alone will do.

When meeting the dam, see if she has an excellent temperament, appears healthy, and is clean. Look for positive characteristics that her offspring might inherit from her. She should be at least over a year old but not too old.

Preferably, you should see the mother with her litter. This way, you can see how she behaves with her puppies and vice versa. If she seems aggressive or fearful with her young ones, consider it as a sign to look for another breeder.

Generally, puppies should stay with their parents and littermates for at least seven weeks of age for them to be properly socialised. Those that are more than nine weeks of age often already have their sense of the world around them.

This is why you should ask your breeder the puppy’s age and find out if it has undergone any socialisation training. Make sure the puppy has been exposed to other people, animals, sights, and situations. Find out how it reacts to new sounds, smells, and surfaces.

Your new puppy’s health all depends on its parents’ health history. This is because any defect in the parents’ genetic lineage can be passed on to the offspring.

To make sure your desired puppy enjoys a long and happy life, it is advised that you request your breeder for the sire and dam’s health certificates and other tests so that you can rule out any common genetic diseases that are common to their breed.

Bear in mind that ethical breeders should have their puppy fully weaned from its mother at seven weeks of age. If their puppy still does not eat solid foods at eight weeks old, it could be younger than what your seller is claiming. In such a case, go find another breeder.

When it comes to the food you should feed your puppy, your seller will most likely recommend that you continue feeding it what it has been accustomed to for at least another few days. If you get lucky, your breeder will even give you a few days’ supply of food to bring home.

Aside from food supply, your breeder may also give you a diet sheet. This is a food plan that answers any questions you might have about your new puppy’s feeding schedule and nutritional needs.

When you finally decide to introduce your puppy to a new diet or brand of food, it is advised to do it gradually. This way, you avoid giving your furry pal abdominal pain. Your breeder may suggest a high-quality and well-balanced meal packed with protein.

A puppy’s first round of vaccinations should be administered when they are six to nine weeks of age. Their second round of shots should be received when they are 10 to 12 weeks old. Ideally, your breeder should be the one to take care of the first series of shots.

Once you have brought your puppy home and is now in charge of its second series of vaccinations, ask your breeder how many shots your dog has already had. Know when the next vaccination schedule will be.

Most ethical breeders should be able to provide you with a medical history, vet report, and health examination of the puppy of your choice. If they can’t, they should be willing to refund you if any serious health issues arise within the first few weeks or months of bringing your dog home.

Additionally, a trustworthy breeder should be able to offer you a contract of sale. They should also be willing to give you their contact information so that you can get in touch with them if any concerns arise.







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