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Maggie

Female Adult Labrador Retriever (mixed)

If you have any questions about Maggie, please contact RezDawg Rescue, Inc at adopt@rezdawgrescue.org

RezDawg Rescue, Inc

About Maggie

Adoption Fee: $275

Maggie is a 5-6 year old energetic house and kennel trained lab mix.       

Likes: playing fetch, tug o war, getting pets, sleeping at the foot of the bed, car rides, meeting people, food, showing of her tricks, cookies, toys, couch cuddles and walks. 

Dislikes: Baths, when her allergies flare up because her medication is not working, sharing her food, not sleeping on the bed and snow. 

Needs: Baths, her allergy medication, food, water, toys and attention. 

Doesn’t need: special food, cats, ice cream, to be kenneled or taught how to sit, sit pretty or spin.

Our adoption fees cover transport from a reservation or high-intake shelter, vaccinations, deworming, food, alteration, any needed treatments and microchipping for identification. We foster our animals in homes around Colorado instead of one central facility, so your adoption payment goes further toward helping more animals find safe homes filled with love.

Interested?

Details

Name
Maggie
Age
Adult
Gender
Female
Size
Medium
Shots up to date
YES
Ok with kids
Not Sure
Housetrained
YES
Hypoallergenic
NO
Spayed/Neutered
YES
Ok with dogs
YES
Ok with cats
Not Sure

RezDawg Rescue, Inc

PO Box 448 Lafayette CO 80026

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Chaco

Shepherds (All Types)

Chaco had a little bit of a rough start in life, he was found alone and abandoned on a road near Gallup at just 7 weeks old. He was maln... show more

Chaco had a little bit of a rough start in life, he was found alone and abandoned on a road near Gallup at just 7 weeks old. He was malnourished and mangey still adorable but a just a different kind of adorable. His legs were bending in places legs shouldn't bend because he had rickets from lack of nutrition, his hair wasn't soft and he smelled like no puppy should. Chaco has grown out of his rickets and now has a super soft velvety coat and eyes that when you look into them he would never let you imagine how sad he truly was. Chaco was neutered early December and we found out he had a few heart defects that would cut his life short. January 7th Chaco had a successful surgery to fix a PDA, and in March he will have his aortic valve opened up some so he will get the right amount of blood flow. RezDawg Rescue is covering the cost of his surgery in March if we can't raise it on his gofund me. Link for that is here        gf.me/u/w7bht9 along with notes from CSU, his news clip from FOX 31 and pictures and videos of his progress.  Chaco will need annual echoes done and most likely he will be on a daily heart medication.  Chaco has come a long way since making his way to CO the end of October. During his recovery time in his foster home he has always been very sweet with an amazing personality. Chaco is playful, curious also people and dog friendly. He hasn't met any kids yet but we are sure he wouldn't mind  if he had a home with some. Chaco gets a little excited about cats but eventually would learn how to respect them, he's just a good boy. He's doing awesome with kennel training and house training too! Since his surgery in January Chaco has been learning to walk on leash and he's doing really great with it.  show less

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Nancy

Shepherds (All Types)

“My name is Nancy or ‘Fancy Nancy’ as my foster mom calls me. I am 7 years young and sweet as can be.  I had a secret when I was rescued... show more

“My name is Nancy or ‘Fancy Nancy’ as my foster mom calls me. I am 7 years young and sweet as can be.  I had a secret when I was rescued and brought to Colorado...I was pregnant! Luckily, my foster mom found out in time and I delivered 6 healthy puppies. I was a very good mom and took excellent care of them, raised them right and sent them out in the world to their new famiies. I am now ready to find my forever family. Let’s be honest...I am happiest when I am indoors, curled up on my bed or on the couch next to my foster mom. I have a condition called ‘wiggly butt’ and it happens any time you call my name or rub my belly! My tail starts wagging and I just can’t stop! Oh, and I love a daily walk and do well on a leash. I have an old injury to my right eye. The vet thinks I may have gotten poked by a branch. I can see out of the eye and it does not hurt me. But, I have some scar tissue in the eye that causes it to look white - very exotic 😉. I am a little bashful when meeting new people but I warm up quickly. I am a Kelpi Mix and am the perfect compact size - around 32 lbs. I have had no accidents in the house and am crate trained. I know some basic commands including sit and stay. My foster home includes dogs and cats, both of whom I’ve gotten along well with. I am being fostered near Grand Junction, CO and Would love to meet you! Please apply to adopt me so that we can discuss a meet and greet." show less

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Teddi

Blue Heeler

Teddy Came to us in April of 2019 as approx. 18mo old, former street dog who had made it with a dog thought to be her brother. He was th... show more

Teddy Came to us in April of 2019 as approx. 18mo old, former street dog who had made it with a dog thought to be her brother. He was the stronger of the pair, she the follower. Her brothers go-to behavior was to aggress and fight for what they needed.  Tedi now lets me love on her completely but it took more than 6 months! Watches me with other dogs a lot and at first only let me pet her when she was in her crate, but after months of that she began letting me do it more and more if the other dogs were around. Today, I can even touch her when we’re one-on-one. Huge for a dog her age who was – for all intents and purposes – close to feral.  She struggles with trust; especially with people. Typically, the older these dogs are the longer it takes them to trust, but there are things we can do to help hasten the process.  Management Have her drag around a 4’ leash until she’s comfortably coming to you when called. A leash-drag has a number of benefits; primarily you’ll be able to step on it to catch her, without reaching toward her face, neck or head (doing this will cause her to flinch back (mentally and physically)). It also provides the added benefit of keeping a dog in check; they’ll step on it from time to time and have to be aware of it thus making them purposely think about something specific. Keep her in a smaller space rather than a larger one – inside and out; until she’s more comfortable with you. We all think dogs need lots of space but actually anxious dogs do better with less than more. Consider keeping her in a room of the house rather than giving her the entire house. Also this is not the time to let her loose to explore – instead she’s either connected to you or in a small, dog-proof enclosure – otherwise she’ll bolt (at least until she’s bonded).  She really needs a dog to bond to. Here she’s closest to a female, 35# heeler mix. She came in with her brother and was very close to him. She’s comfortable sleeping with different dogs and playing with different dogs. But dogs like Tedi are WAY more comfortable with dogs than people and need to see us interacting with dogs to trust us. She needs a bed or space of her own. Someplace that’s hers; best way to set this up is to bring her home and put her in the spot that’s hers, ideally a crate in a room (not too busy of a room, she’ll be overwhelmed) and have her live in there for at least 24-48 hours. This gives her a chance to watch and learn the routines without having to interact or fall into old patterns. You’ll find that after that time she’ll anchor right back to those spaces when she gets nervous or stressed. Let her watch you and see you interact with other dogs. This is huge to dogs! They need to see how you are with others so they know what to expect. Anticipation is everything for anxious dogs; be sure to call out to her as you walk toward her crate and if you’re used to working with horses….many of those same strategies work. Noises can also be terrifying to these dogs – even the quietest most benign of noises….watch patterns and adjust accordingly. Note: Tedi leans toward the soft side. If things go sideways she gets out of dodge. She’d rather not engage in a fight and plays dead rather than fights back L Long term To succeed she’ll need time, support and patience. And lots of it. She’s a dog that will take months of familiar routine to really begin to let her guard down and trust. That’s not to say it’s not going to happen, it’s just going to take time and patience – a lot more than any other dog you’ve ever dealt with. I will also note that once you get there, you’ll have a stronger bond than with other dogs who didn’t have to lean on you for so much support.  Doesn’t necessarily like to be outside – she’s just so nervous of people she goes where the dogs are. Now that we’ve built trust she’s more often in the house and on the couch than not, but she’s a solid dog. When we walk on the property she runs and does her thing but is always in earshot and is always back to the gate when it’s time to come in.   She’s not a dog that’s comfortable in new situations and also one who takes a bit to see/follow routine and settle in. Give her time but don’t push her to explore new places and things. She doesn’t want to. People are enough stress for her. She just wants a house/land to live out her life and find a way to contribute and possible bond. She loves belly rubs and is getting really fond of butt rubs too J Our adoption fees cover transport from a reservation or high-intake shelter, vaccinations, deworming, food, alteration, any needed treatments and microchipping for identification. We foster our animals in homes around Colorado instead of one central facility, so your adoption payment goes further toward helping more animals find safe homes filled with love. show less