THS Adoptables

If you're interested in adopting, please CLICK HERE to download the dog adoption

application, or call or come by during normal business hours to fill out an application

for any animal.


Our adoption fees include spay/neuter and initial vaccination costs. 

The dog adoption fee is $150.  


 


 

 

You can also visit PetFinder or our Facebook page to view our current adoptables.

Microchipping is now available for only $25, and includes a free lifetime registration

for your pet.

 

If you're interested in fostering one of our dogs, please click here.

Featured Adoptables

 

Here are a few of the THS adoptables who have either been at the shelter too long, or do not have as high of a chance for adoption as others. 

 

For more information on these special babies, contact us!

Meeko  came to us as 1 of an 11 member litter.  He is an Australian Shepherd mix but must have gotten the double merle gene that results in deafness and blindness.  We believe he can see "straight on" but has no peripheral vision which results in him being easily startled.  He is all high energy pup as he is not quite a year old; his date of birth is 4/30/19.   The following is taken from "Dogster" magazine:  

“Deaf dogs actually learn a lot faster than your average dog because they learn by watching and are not confused by our words,” says Robin Menard, founder and president of Special Needs Animal Rescue & Rehabilitation. “Dogs are nonverbal and do not speak English, but we often forget that in communicating with our pets.”

Your deaf dog won’t hear the word “sit,” but he’ll quickly understand the hand signal you use and the rewarding treat he receives each time he assumes the position. Each dog’s learning ability is different, but with hand signals, you can teach your dog as many things as he’s willing to absorb.    Because your dog doesn’t hear the chatter of the family entering the living room, or the creak of the front door, he may exhibit a negative reaction when approached unexpectedly. This is often misinterpreted as aggressive behavior. But anyone –- deaf or with pitch-perfect hearing –- can become startled when someone unexpectedly materializes in front of them.

First, try to avoid situations where he can be startled. Approach your dog carefully, stomping your feet or flickering a light if he isn’t paying attention. Wait for him to acknowledge before you continue.

You can also set up your home to minimize unexpected encounters: Place his bed against a wall or in a corner, turn his food dish so he’s facing out rather facing the wall. Arrange your furniture in an open manner, minimizing blind spots. "  See more at https://www.dogster.com/lifestyle/deaf-dogs-make-great-pets

 

Fairy Tail-waggin' Happily Ever Afters

Our little ones going home to new loves and happily ever after homes!

2020 Adoptions

 
 
1216 Dobby
1216 Rocky
1216 Vixen
Vixen
1216 Toby
Toby
1216 Dancer_LI
Dancer
1216 Buffy
Buffy
1216 Stitch
1216 Matt
Matt
1216 Polly
Polly
Show More
1216 Sandy
1216 Pansy
1216 Ginny
1216 Ben
1216 Gia
Show More
1216 Echo
1216 Bongo
1216 Cupid
1216 Elliot
1216 Enzo
1216 Skipper
1216 Shiloh
1216 Shelby
1216 Murphy
1216 Peaches
Show More
Vangogh
Wilson
Togo  and friend
Smalls
Roxanne
Sunny
Toby
Rosco
Rogue
Rae
Patch
Quinn
Paws
Pepe le Pew
Noodle
Moe
Milo
Mocha
Miley
Honey
Jackie
King
Kylo
Larry
Lukas
Show More

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