anita Clarke For London | Looking Glass Animal Rescue

This incredible video by a London animal rescue will make you want to adopt a dog immediately
Photo provided by Flickr
We are a private rescue group comprised of volunteers committed to helping dogs in need regardless of breed or place of birth through provisions of interim care and arrangement of adoption.

Mission

We are devoted to the rescue, rehabilitation and placement of abandoned, abused and unwanted dogs that presently reside, through no fault of their own, in kill shelters throughout Canada and United States. Whenever possible, we also assist dogs that, because of extenuating circumstances, are unable to remain in their homes with their owners.

Our Vision

Canine Connect a Care and My Boxer Rescue aspires to a society in which dogs are accorded the right to life, and are recognized as beings with innate emotions and feelings that have the unconditional right to protection under the Criminal Code, veterinary treatment and care, nutritious food, training, a life long home complete with respect and love.

CCACR and MBR work toward this end by:

• Advocating for canine rights and privilege

• Alleviating suffering by providing veterinary care and shelter in an established foster home program

• Educate the public through community networking, seminars, and workshops regarding health care and owners’ responsibility concerning spaying and neutering.
London, ON Animal Rescue & Animal Shelters; Adorabulls Bully breed rescue
Photo provided by Flickr
Pugs are 100% companion animals--they want to be with their humans. They get along well with other dogs, kids, cats, don't usually have aggressive tendencies They may have short hair--but they shed 365 days per year. Short-nosed dogs like Pugs can overheat in the summer and have a tendency to snore. London fire chief: Animal rescue not real emergency - Fire Rescue 1
Photo provided by FlickrLondon – ADOPTED – 3.17.2013 | Last Hope Animal Rescue
Photo provided by FlickrMarion Eaton - Friend Animal Rescue Sanctuary - WFAD London 2010
Photo provided by Flickr
Christmas gift giving...for the animal lover on your list. is a lovely series of lino block prints created to raise awareness for animal rescue centres in London.You’ll find us at 1497 Flint Hill Rd. (on the corner of New London Rd. (Rt. 896) and Flint Hill Rd.) in Landenberg, PA across from Hill’s Auction. We are open limited hours… Saturdays 1:00-4:00, other days by appointment. Call ahead or email us if you are interested in seeing a particular animal.If you have decided to add a pet to your family, there is a happy, loving animal waiting for their forever home at Barktown Rescue. Please consider opening your heart and home to a rescue pet - you will have saved a life and made a lifelong friend!In donated office space with a small team of driven volunteers, ARF worked tirelessly to save the lives of more than one hundred dogs and cats its first year. It wasn't long before ARF's board of directors realized that of equal importance to rescuing animals was the remarkable role they play in the lives of people. ARF's dual mission of "People Rescuing Animals...Animals Rescuing People®" was born.CompAnimals Pet Rescue is an all volunteer, “no kill” rescue. Our mission is to take in unwanted, abandoned or abused dogs, cats and other small pets; to place those we can in loving, permanent homes; and to provide a sanctuary for the animals whose age, health issues or temperament precludes them from adoption. Our dogs & cats are neutered, vaccinated and receive all necessary medical treatment beford being made available for adoption. Through our volunteers and outreach programs we educate the next generation about the importance of spay/neuter and giving a lifelong home to their pets. We hope to one day put ourselves out of business but until then we will continue to rescue regardless of breed, age or medical condition.Currently it is estimated that there are approximately 5,000 independently run animal shelters operating nationwide. Shelters have redefined their role since the 1990s. No longer serving as an until-death repository for strays and drop-offs, modern shelters have taken the lead in controlling the pet population, promoting pet adoption, and studying shelter animals' health and behavior. Shelters, and shelter-like volunteer organizations, responded to cat overpopulation with trap-neuter-return (TNR) programs that reduced feral cat populations and reduced the burden on shelters.