Dog Rescue

Man in blue crew neck t shirt and blue denim jeans sitting beside brown short coated

Have you considered adopting a dog from a dog rescue? There are hundreds of dog rescue groups around the country that work to find homes for unwanted dogs. There are dog rescue organizations that specialize in particular breeds, and dog rescues that are no-kill, meaning that they will not euthanize a dog if it doesn’t get adopted. No–kill dog rescues can be found in all fifty states.

Adopting a dog from a dog rescue can also save you money. You can adopt a dog from a rescue who has been certified healthy by a vet, spayed or neutered, and vaccinated for a much cheaper price than most breeders would charge. Sometimes you can find a puppy at a dog rescue, but usually the dogs available are older dogs who need loving new homes.

Why Should I Adopt From A Dog Rescue?

Adopting a dog from a dog rescue can literally save a life. Dog rescue centres sometimes euthanize dogs who have been in the dog rescue for a long time because they need the space for another dog. Adopting from a dog rescue can free up a space for another dog while giving a deserving dog a great home. Sometimes non-profit groups will adopt dogs from dog rescues to train as helpers for handicapped people or as search and rescue dogs.

What Kind Of Dogs Can I Find In A Dog Rescue?

There are all kinds of dog rescues. Some are breed specific, so if you are looking for malamute dog you can search on the Internet for a malamute dog rescue or a group that rescues purebred malamute dogs. There are also rescues that specialize in types of dogs. You can do a search on the Internet or in your phone book for toy dog rescues, Alaskan dog rescues, puppy rescues, rescues that specialize in small dogs, or dog rescues in Georgia.

Can I Give My Dog To A Dog Rescue?

Sometimes people find themselves in a situation where they have to find a new home for their dog. If you cannot care for your dog anymore you should try to place it in a rescue. The rescue may ask you if your dog has any health or behavioral problems that might make it difficult to find someone to adopt it. A rescue may not want to accept howling dogs, dogs that are aggressive or dogs who bite. Placing your dog in a rescue should be a last resort.