That's great. If you like, post your dog's parents here and we can show you a wealth of information about your girl.
For checking clearances, by way of example here is a link to one of my dog Ziva's clearances on the Orthopedic Foundation for Animals website: Click HERE for Ziva's clerances
There on the top, you can see Ziva's clearances.
The next section down shows her sire's and her dam's clearances. Note that her dam shows a clearance for icthyosis beyond the "core four" clearances.
Below that, the next section has the clearances of her full siblings. There is only one, because Ziva came from a litter of two puppies.
And below that, the largest section is for half-siblings born of the sire. (There could be another section for half-siblings born of Ziva's dam, but her dam didn't have any other litters).
You have to look at all those dogs and examine their clearances (or lack of) before deciding whether or not you should breed that bitch.
You have to also check out the clearances for any potential stud dogs. Now, Ziva happens to be pregnant as I write this. If you look at her "boyfriend's" OFA page, you will see many, many more dogs there. Click here for Percy's clearances
If you look at the "offspring" category, you'll see that one of his get has an entry of "mild" under hips. That means that one of the puppies he sired had mild hip dysplasia. You'll also see that there is one puppy of his that has an elbow clearance, but not a hip clearance. That usually means the puppy failed the missing clearance, as no one really tests for elbows without simultaneously testing hips. This kind of thing where an occasional dog is missing a clearance is very common, almost universal. But you have to look at it and judge what you believe the risk for dysplasia is in puppies you might produce. You need to check every dog listed in both dogs' OFA reports. And if you find a number of missing clearances, you have to figure out why that is, and what that means as far as the risk you are taking if you breed those two dogs.
I post this for you just as a little glimpse into what conscientious breeders deal with before making a breeding decision. I did this breeding. And I spent almost two years researching it before deciding on it. There's much more that goes into good breeding decisions than saying, "Oh, I have such a wonderful dog, I must share this joy with others!" and tossing her out into the back yard with some boy you like.
You can get a basic idea of things on a wonderful database for Golden Retrievers called k9data.com. Here is Ziva's page from K9data: Pedigree: MBOSS GCH CH 24kt Esquire's Double Secret Agent
Click on it and you can see Ziva's 3-generation pedigree. At the bottom left of the page are buttons you can click that can show you siblings, offspring, a 5-generation pedigree, and pedigrees with clearance information and longevity, and also a button for genetic information for Ziva, including her Coefficient of Inbreeding and which dogs bring the most genetic influence into Ziva. And then you can click on any other dog in the pedigree, and see all that same information for that dog. And so on. This is an invaluable tool for breeders.
Is your girl on K9data? Are her parents? If not, and if you know her parents' names, I or many others here can create a page for your girl, and you can see what's behind her. I can track my Goldens on K9data all the way back to the late 1800s. It's really fascinating, and gives so much important information for anyone who wants to breed.
I hope this helps give you a tiny glimpse into the world of breeding Goldens, which is much more complicated than it at first appears. Of course, anyone can throw two dogs into the back yard and make a litter. But it takes knowledge and effort to make a litter that has the best chance to be healthy, long lived, rugged, structurally sound and have the right temperaments.