List of dog crossbreeds

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A German Sheprador at 3.5 months. A cross between a German Shepherd and Labrador Retriever.

This is a list of common dog crossbreeds.

Standardized breeds that originated as crossbreeds[edit]

Originating as crossbreeds, now sustained independently of the parent breeds.

Name Picture Cross of With Notes
American Bully American Pit Bull Terrier Staffordshire Bull Terrier
Anatolian Shepherd Kangal dog Akbash dog
Black and Tan Coonhound Bloodhound Black and Tan Virginia Foxhound
Bulgarian Shepherd Dog Karakachan dog Caucasian Shepherd Dog, Central Asian Shepherd Dog, St. Bernard, Newfoundland
Bull Terrier and Miniature Bull Terrier Old English Bulldog Old English Terrier
Catahoula bulldog Catahoula Leopard Dog American Bulldog A large Molosser-type dog bred for herding hogs and cattle; hunting wild boar and American black bear. Typically bred in a 75% Catahoula Leopard and 25% American Bulldog formula.[citation needed]
Chinook Husky/Mastiff mix called Chinook Canadian Eskimo Dog, Belgian Sheepdog, German Shepherd Dog Created by Arthur Treadwell Walden in New Hampshire
Eurohound Alaskan Husky Any pointing breed
Eurasier Chow Chow Keeshond, Samoyed Now a recognised pure breed dog [1]
German Wirehaired Pointer Griffon Stichelhaar, German Shorthaired Pointer
Irish Wolfhound Surviving original Irish Wolfhounds Scottish Deerhound, Great Dane
King Shepherd German Shepherd (both short and longhaired variations) Shiloh Shepherd, Great Pyrenees Developed by Shelly Watts-Cross and David Turkheimer
Kyi-Leo Maltese Lhasa Apso
Majestic Tree Hound Coonhound Bloodhound Big game hounds of the old Bloodhound/Talbot/St. Hubert type inhabited American soil for many years,
Miniature Pinscher German Pinscher Italian Greyhound, Dachshund
Northern Inuit Dog Canadian Eskimo Dog Labrador Husky
Russian Spaniel English Cocker Spaniel English Springer Spaniel, other spaniel breeds
Slovak Rough-haired Pointer German Wirehaired Pointer Cesky Fousek, Weimaraner
Scotch Collie (Rough Collie/Smooth Collie) Working collies, probably similar to modern Border Collie Borzoi and perhaps other breeds
Shetland Sheepdog Spitz-type herding dogs from Shetland (similar to Icelandic Sheepdog) Rough Collie, Pomeranian Various breeds used to create a miniature version of the Rough Collie
Shiloh Shepherd Dog German Shepherd Alaskan Malamute Developed in Shiloh Kennels by Tina Barber
Silken Windhound a multi-generational line of small Whippet-based lurchers Borzoi and Whippet Created a medium-sized, coated sighthound breed
Tamaskan Dog Siberian Husky Alaskan Malamute A dog crossbreed that resembles a wolf, and a wolfdog and has a lupine appearance.

Common first-cross hybrids[edit]

These are dogs created deliberately by crossing two purebred dogs. Sometimes known as "designer dogs", and often given portmanteau names derived from those of the parent breeds. There is a very large number of possible combinations, and the following table only lists those most often bred deliberately. Breed associations such as the AKC, the UKC, and the CKC, do not recognize "designer dog" crosses as breeds.

Name Picture Cross of With Notes
Aussiedoodle Australian Shepherd Standard or Miniature Poodle [2]
Beaglier Loving and affectionate dogs.JPG Beagle Cavalier King Charles Spaniel Being bred as a companion dog[3]
Bichpoo Bichon-Poo.jpg Bichon Frise Poodle
Borador Borador puppy 6 weeks old.jpg Border Collie Labrador Retriever [2] A borador is black with a patch of white on its chest, neck and sometimes head. They are friendly, extroverted dogs that are easy to train and quick to please. They bond easily with their human family and love children. (
Cavachon Zoie.JPG Cavalier King Charles Spaniel Bichon Frise [4]

Suitable breed for children, is a low maintenance breed with minimal shedding

Chion, Papihuahua, Pap-Chi, Chi-A-Pap Gizmo 2015 April 18.jpg Papillon Chihuahua Chions may have any combinations and attributes of both a Chihuahua and a Papillon. They are sweet, charming, intelligent, active, and affectionate companions. [5] However, they can be subject to health issues such as eye, gum, and joint problems as well as fontanel and other issues.[6]
Cockapoo Cockapoo puppy aged approximately 3 months.jpg Poodle Cocker Spaniel
Chorkie Chewy Puppy.jpg Chihuahua Yorkshire Terrier [7][8]
Doxiepoo Juno leaping on Awaji Island (10504962176).jpg Dachshund Poodle [9]
Goldendoodle MiltonHighRes-5.jpg Poodle Golden Retriever
Labradoodle Labradoodle-male-australian-9-months.jpg Poodle Labrador Retriever Bred as a nonshedding alternative to Labrador Retrievers.[10]
Longdog Sighthound Sighthound
Lurcher Any sighthound Most commonly a collie-type herding dog, or a terrier Dogs of long-dog type, very variable in size according to parents; often rough-coated. Traditionally used for poaching – typically faster than a collie and easier to train and less conspicuous than many sighthounds.
Mal-shi Bichon Maltese Shitzu - 2014-02-08 15-44.jpg Maltese Shih-Tzu Active, playful small dogs. Adults weigh about 7 pounds.
Pekeapoo Female pekeapoo.jpg Pekingese Poodle
Puggle Charlie the Puggle.jpg Beagle Pug Crossbred to combat genetic respiratory disorders in the Pug breed.
Schnoodle SchnoodleTopNEW.JPG Poodle Miniature or Standard Schnauzer
ShiChi Chihuahua (dog) Shih Tzu
Shih-poo, Pooshih, Shih Tzu Poodle Shih Poo Rubyblue2.jpg Poodle Shih Tzu Being bred as a companion dog[9]
Texas Heeler Ziggy Lucero Sessoms 3.11.JPG Australian Cattle Dog Australian Shepherd
Yorkiepoo Yorkipoo.jpg Yorkshire terrier Poodle
Zuchon Zuchon.jpg Bichon Frisé Shih Tzu

See also[edit]


  1. ^
  2. ^ a b Consumer Dummies (4 March 2010). Dogs All-in-One For Dummies. John Wiley & Sons. p. 586. ISBN 978-0-470-63594-0. 
  3. ^ "Begalier Information". International Designer Canine Registry. Retrieved 2013-06-27. [unreliable source?]?
  4. ^ "Cavachon". Animal Planet. 
  5. ^ "Chion". Animal-World. 
  6. ^ "Clinicopathological Features of Canine Neuroaxonal Dystrophy and Cerebellar Cortical Abiotrophy in Papillon and Papillon-related Dogs". Japan Science and Technology Information Aggregator, Electronic. 
  7. ^ "Chorkie". Animal Planet. 
  8. ^ Betsy Brevitz (16 April 2009). The Complete Healthy Dog Handbook: The Definitive Guide to Keeping Your Pet Happy, Healthy & Active Through Every Stage of Life. Workman Publishing Company. p. 25. ISBN 978-0-7611-5709-0. 
  9. ^ a b Hot Dogs!. Barron's. 2007. ISBN 0-7641-3512-0. 
  10. ^ Carlozo, Lou (Feb 9, 2013). "Are doodle dogs worth their price?". Reuters. Retrieved 2013-06-27.