Rescue Canine-1-1: Boston Terrier Dog Rescue
The following article provides some questions most people are assumed ask about the organization and its endeavors. Answers are provided after each question. Just what is Boston Terrier Rescue? This is an association devoted to housing abandoned or unwanted Boston terriers. They set emergency rescues and conducts appropriate adoption of these terriers to their permanent homes. However, the network does not house Boston terriers that are already in poor health, aggressive, old, and/or are disease-carriers since they will not be even suitable for adoption afterwards. The least the BTR will do is to advise the owners of such terriers on better options.
Why are these dogs being rescued? Most dogs that are rescued by the network were simply unwanted. Most owners would admit that they were unable to provide their pets with the attention, time, and level of activity that are appropriate for this lovely little dog to thrive and be healthy. There were cases when life situations or jobs made it hard for the owners to keep their pets with them. They considered the abandonment of the terriers as the easy or even sole option. Can the adopted dog be used for breeding? The association will definitely disapprove of the idea! In fact, they firmly advise every new owner to have the dog strictly as pets.
As part of the placement process, Bostons are being spayed or neutered to avoid reproduction. Moreover, most of the rescued terriers are not excellent strains of the breed standard. More often, they do not have a record of ancestry or pedigree that can be consulted before the breeding process. May I adopt a female terrier? Most Boston terriers that are being abandoned are males aging between two and six since most owners think that the female variety is more affectionate. Surprisingly, the male variety is a responsive and sweet companion given proper attention and care. However, since all rescued Bostons are spared as breeders, the gender of the dog should not matter at all during the adoption. Appropriate placement shall be executed by BTR. Is there a charge if an owner surrenders a Boston? There are owners who volunteer themselves of paying their dogs' medical requirements, which also include spaying or neutering. Likewise, donations assist in the expenditures that cover the dogs' preparations for placement in a new home and with a new owner. If I adopt a dog, will I be charged for it? Apparently, owning a dog requires the owner to be financially capable for health care expenditures and even for the registry of Bostons.
How does the adoption process happen? The procedure can be summarized as follows: 1. Screening a. BT Rescue filters potential owners by filling out extensive application papers for adoption. b. Possible owners' financial capability and lifestyle are being researched by the network. c. Application forms are screened between 7 and 10 days. 2. Approval/Disapproval a. Once the application is approved, a dog that is available at the time shall be presented to its new owner.
b. Otherwise, the application shall be placed on a waiting list. If circumstances make the application possible, the new owner is notified later on. What must be done to help? The answer depends on the clientele. 1. For Breeders Breeders are advised not to sell their Boston Terrier to anyone if the new home will be inappropriate. Instead, have good homes reserved for them and plan litters. Also, if breeders do not have a competent and proper breeding program, reproduction should be avoided. 2. For everyone else Be informed about the special nature and various mental and physical requirements of Boston Terrier.
Then educate others about these things. It should be made clear to everyone that Bostons do not fit the lifestyle of just anyone and everyone. If possible, look for breeds that may warrant a new shelter. Moreover, donations are greatly appreciated for they usually assist in the placement process of the dogs. BTR runs entirely on the dedication of volunteers. Report an unwanted Boston. Rescue an abandoned canine! Dial Rescue Canine-1-1! .
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