Please notice that our AFRP Adoption Center is briefly closed to the public during the COVID-19 pandemic. Meetings can be arranged as soon as we’ve obtained your adoption software. Unfortunately we can not maintain canines for a future adoption date. Holding an animal in a foster house would mean we’d have much less house out there for animals which are in life or dying situations and wish our help. If you are interested in a specific animal that is ready for adoption, you should be ready to adopt right away. Shelly, an attractive Pittie, was rescued from Manhattan ACC the place she had been brought in as a stray. Our veterinary partner estimates that Shelly was born in 2015.
Despite her apparent neglect, Shelly stays a really candy and loving woman, and we are able to’t wait till she has a home to name her very personal. Shelly is spayed, updated on vaccinations, housebroken, crate skilled and knows primary commands. This lady is super smart and would do well with an lively household keen to take the time and ensure she gets enough of her favorite exercise. She doesn’t do well with cats, and a meet and greet is required if there are other canine in the home. Please apply on-line here if you’re thinking about adopting Shelly. Happy Tails Rescue of Minnesota, based in 2005, is a non-profit group devoted to rescuing homeless and abandoned animals.
The Rescue Process
We work with our local community and animal shelters to determine and help the canine and cats most in want of a serving to hand. We aren’t a shelter but a canine rescue and all of our dogs are in private foster homes till they’re adopted. We are a group of volunteers whose aim is to avoid wasting the lives of homeless dogs suffering in high-kill shelters, in addition to owner-give up canine who need to be re-homed as a result of unfortunate circumstances. We are not a shelter, and we now have no central location for the canine we rescue. We pull dogs from numerous shelters and supply foster properties until they’re adopted. In doing so, we hope to supply an alternative choice to the acquisition of puppy mill and pet retailer dogs, thereby reducing the demand for, and in the end, the availability of, such canine.
She had damaged tooth and was emaciated at only 24 pounds!! Her foster mother has been taking such good care of her and she nows wholesome and pleased!