ADOPTABLE DOGS
 

 

 

 

 

 

 
 
 

 

 
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 Do you have

  to RECYCLE?

Bring them up to us. The money from those bottles and cans will help feed and maintain our dogs and cats.

 
 

 

 
 

 

  
1/18/18

Important Info

Stray dogs need to be held for 6 days to allow time for their owners to claim them. If its owner does not claim a dog they will be available for adoption. We are looking for lifelong responsible homes for these wonderful pets.
Dog Adoption Fees

$195.OO

Puppies 6 mos. or less, $35 s/n hold

Fee includes Spay/Neuter, Rabies, Distemper,

Bordatella and Heartworm Test

Ages of dogs are estimates unless previous owners inform us as to correct age.

2018 Rabies Clinics

 

  

 

 

 

If you have other pets in your household, bring them along to meet their new companion before adoption.

 

 If you adopt a puppy from us, here are several good articles to training your new puppy!

They're two great guides on potty training and crate training for puppies:

http://www.meandmypuppy.com/potty-train-puppy/

http://www.meandmypuppy.com/crate-training-puppy/

They're long, but very organized and well-researched. 

 

ADOPTION FEES FOR ALL DOGS IS $195.00

(unless otherwise stated)

Meet Buster. This cutie is about 20 pounds and about 8 years old. Buster loves people and is good with other animals. Buster will need work on his housebreaking skills. His adoption fee is $195. This includes his vaccinations, heart worm testing, and his neuter.

Meet Roy. This tiny ten pound guy is about a year old and loves everyone. Roy takes some time to warm up to new people but settles in quickly once he gets to know them. Roy’s adoption fee is $195 and includes his vaccinations, heart worm testing and neutering.

Tanner is looking for a new family. This guy is 11 months old and was adopted by a family as a “cute little puppy”from another fairly local adoption facility. Sadly Tanner’s Family was ill equipped to deal with the physical and emotional needs of a young, growing puppy. Tanner is ready to put his first year of life behind him and start fresh. Tanner is about 40 pounds, good with other animals, and would do best in an active family without small children. He has been neutered, vaccinated, and heart worm tested. His adoption fee is $195. Stories like Tanner’s are why adoption applications and interviews are necessary to ensure that the dog is a good fit in a family. Adopting a dog should be a life long commitment. While extenuating circumstances arise from time to time a reputable adoption group wants their animal back even when he’s not a “cute little puppy”. Responsible adopting isn’t about who comes up with the adoption fee first.

  

   
 
First-Aid Kit Essentials

Emergencies seldom give warning, but we can be ready for them. Most people have first aid kits on hand for themselves and family members. But what about your animals? Pet care experts recommend having a pet first aid kit that's right where you need it if an animal emergency occurs.

You can buy kits that are pre-assembled or assemble your own. Keep them in different locations so that you are prepared at all times, in all places. It's wise to keep one kit at home, one in the car, and wherever else your pet spends time -- the office, a relative's or friend's home, a vacation retreat, etc. If customizing your own, use a container that is sturdy, waterproof and easy to spot when you need to locate it in a hurry.

Here is what every basic first aid kit should contain:

  • Phone numbers and addresses: Veterinarian, Emergency Vet, Poison Control
  • Basic pet first-aid book
  • Photocopies of your pet's paperwork: important medical records, vaccinations, etc.
  • Medical gloves: to protect hands and prevent contamination
  • Scissors: to cut gauze or the animal's hair 
  • Bottled water
  • A mild antibacterial soap: to clean skin and wounds
  • Paper towels
  • Gauze pads: for wounds
  • Gauze rolls: for wounds and can also be used as a temporary muzzle
  • Alcohol prep pads: to sterilize equipment - NOT for use on wounds
  • Self-adhesive bandages: flexible bandage used to wrap and stabilize injuries (do not wrap too tightly)
  • A large cloth towel: to wrap animal
  • Hydrogen peroxide: to clean minor wounds
  • Eyewash: such as contact lens solution or water in a squeeze bottle to gently but thoroughly flush out wounds and eyes
  • Antibiotic ointment: for cuts and abrasions (never for eyes)
  • Cotton applicator swabs
  • Tweezers: for the removal of foreign objects from skin and paws; and for the proper removal of ticks
One important rule to observe: make sure to always read directions and warnings before applying any medications, either prescribed or over the counter, to your pet. If you have an emergency, you should always contact your veterinarian for further instruction. Please make sure to always read directions and warnings before applying any medications to your pet.
 

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D. Dougherty, webmaster
ddougher@nycap.rr.com or jabmhs@yahoo.com