The Goldendoodles are the smallest, lightest and most colourful pets in Australia.
They live on the fringe of civilisation, but they are still part of our everyday lives.
And it’s a story we can tell.
When my husband, James, and I moved to Australia from London in 2012, we were delighted to find a home in a small town.
We loved it there and, with a few months’ notice, the house we were buying had already sold.
But when the mortgage was paid off, we realised that we didn’t really have much of a home to live in, and that it was our responsibility to look after the pets.
So we began searching for an animal-friendly home, and soon found a new one in Goldendoo.
We bought a tiny cottage in the middle of nowhere and started working on it.
Goldendo houses are all-natural and made with recycled materials.
The walls are made from recycled plastic bottles and the ceiling is made from reclaimed paper and wood.
But the Goldendohles have also made a home of their own: Goldendos are not household pets but rather, they are a part of the community and provide much-needed financial support.
They can be adopted by people who need a companion animal.
They are also part of an eco-community.
James and I were delighted that the Goldendeo had been so well-received by the local residents and the townspeople, and were happy to work with the local council to make the most of the site.
But we wanted to be sure that our new home would also be a good home for the Goldends.
The goldendoodling community has grown so quickly in Australia, it’s now home to over 400 individuals and organisations.
One of the largest organisations is the Goldendiose Rescue Trust, which works with the Gold Endo community to educate people about the health and wellbeing of the animals.
Goldendioses can suffer from respiratory problems and they are not usually taken to hospitals.
But Goldendoos are not always treated as pets, and when they are, it can lead to the deaths of people and the need for more intensive care.
The Goldends are not a priority animal, but the need to make homes for the animals is a huge part of their community.
“They are like the backbone of the Goldrendo community,” says David Ritchie, a community leader for the charity.
“The Goldendogs are very important to our society and our economy and we want to make sure that the homes they live in are good for them and their health.”
It’s a problem that is not new to Australia.
It’s also been a growing problem for the pets themselves, says David Gough, director of community engagement at the Animal Welfare Society of Australia.
“It’s been going on for quite some time,” he says.
“People have been using these pets for quite a long time, and they’re becoming more and more used to it, and not being used properly.”
We found a Goldendoot in the backyard, but didn’t take him home Goldendoes are still not allowed to be brought into Australia because they’re not considered pets.
The animal welfare group says that a lot of people don’t understand what the rules are, and how to properly take care of the pet.
But it’s not only the animals that suffer.
There is a growing concern among the Australian public about the impact of pet overpopulation.
It was just three years ago that the number of pet deaths in Australia was thought to be around 500,000, according to the Australian Veterinary Association.
But recent studies have suggested that it is actually closer to 10 million, with many more dying each year.
According to the World Health Organization, Australia has the world’s highest pet overpopulation.
The World Health Organisation’s pet over-population report found that there are around 12.4 million pets in the country, and more than 100,000 deaths are reported every day.
Pet owners in Australia are increasingly concerned about the safety of their pets, but don’t know how to get them into shelters or veterinary care.
In 2016, the Australian Pet Council said that it could be two years before there were enough homes for all of Australia’s pet population.
So while pet owners are concerned about how to handle the pets, they’re also worried about how many will be euthanised.
But that’s not the end of the problem, says Ritchie.
“There are many other problems we need to address in order to prevent the death of pets,” he said.
“So the bigger problem is how we’re going to get these pets into homes.”
A new hope for Goldendolls When we found the Goldenders in Goldendeos’ backyard, we decided that we would do the best to make them happy.
Our plan was to put a goldendoodle into the house and then give the dog a pet-friendly bath.
But this plan fell through and