How do YOU define rescue? This is a personal definition, one that every person we encounter may have a different answer for. What is shared across all viewpoints however is that animals in need of rescue, true rescue, are often those that are not “easily adoptable”, at least not in their current state.
What You Need To Know
Rather than recreate the wheel, we found excellent perspective on a few very important issues that we wanted to share; each of the highlighted words link to further guides that you may .... Read More
Your new dog needs time to adjust and there are many scenarios that people put their new dog through that only encourage negative behaviors to surface .... Read More
Properly introducing the dog and cat can help things go harmoniously from the start. Never force the cat to meet the dog. Cats are cautious by nature and will approach when they feel safe .... Read More
Millions of animals are euthanized every year due to overpopulation, irresponsibility and sadly, cost. This is particularly true with animals who suffer medical ailments, many of which are treatable yet they are often deemed “unadoptable” and withheld from public view.
These animals in particular suffer the worst fate because they sit in pain and fear with no hope of ever being given a second chance at life.
Because of this, we have developed a special focus within our rescue, a promise, to save as many of these animals that we can.
Veterinary expenses alone can range from a few hundred to a few thousand dollars depending on the severity of the condition which is often unknown at the time of pull. Yet, in spite of these costs, our promise to every animal we pull into our rescue is to provide the most advanced medical and pain management treatments possible in an effort to ensure the best possible outcomes for these previously neglected and broken animals.
In addition to treating their acute medical needs, every dog rescued will be spayed/neutered, if they are not already, and vaccinated and microchipped as soon as possible in an effort to give them the best opportunity for a healthy, happy life.
When people do decide to foster an animal or adopt from us, they should expect the animal will remain well and not pass disease to their resident pets.
Lastly, for each animal that we place, we provide extensive education on how to transition the animal into their new life. Basics like crate training, housetraining, obedience training, and the best ways to introduce resident pets are integral for the success of the relationship.
When necessary we will also engage professional trainers for those animals that need specific behavior modification in an effort to help our animals and their new family position themselves for success.Read More