Wednesday, February 14, 2018

Five Siblings

We have five siblings there were pulled from the Ft. Worth Shelter. They were on the euthanasia list because of their temperament. The five siblings are lacking in human socialization. 

We are not sure of their story but since they are siblings, the assumption is that they were just left in the backyard, receiving little if any human interaction. The siblings are all in good physical condition. They are only lacking in human attention and interaction. 

Please contact us if you think you can give any of them a loving home.

We are also open to fosters for the siblings. Preferably one siblings at a time, so they have time to trust and bond with whomever takes them in.

(940) 343-7848

Sunday, February 4, 2018

TCAP's February Specials

For more information on the Texas Coalition for Animal Protection's specials, please visit this link -

TCAP's February Specials.

Please share!

Friday, February 2, 2018

Cora and her 8 puppies

Cora was pulled from the Fort Worth Code Red album. She and her adorable puppies are available for adoption.

Cora's code red album picture does not really look like her as much as this one does:

Cora is a retriever mix. She is 9 years old, weights 40 pounds and is heartworm negative.

Her adorable puppies are:

Katie - female
Izzy - female - Adopted 2-6-18
Annie - female
Lily - female
Cheshire - female - Adopted 2-6-18

Emerson - male
Drake - male
Pickles - male

The puppies adoption fee includes: Spay/neuter, micro chip, and shots. Their adoption fee varies with their age and services.

Puppies 6-8 weeks: Shots include DAPPv and deworming, spay/neuter, and micro chipping. Adoption fee is $80

Puppies 9-11 Weeks: Shots include DAPPv, Bordetella, and deworming, spay/neuter, and micro chipping.  Adoption fee is $90

Puppies over 12 weeks: Shots include Rabies, DAPPv, Bordetella, and deworming, spay/neuter, and micro chipping.  Adoption fee is $95

Cora the mother's adoption fee is $60 and includes, spay, full set of shots (Rabies, DAPPv, Bordetella,) and micro chipping.

Above are better pictures of Cora.

Below are some pictures of her adorable puppies.

In these pictures the puppies are covered in grass and wood chips but clean up nicely.

If you are interested in giving Cora or any of her puppies a forever home,
please contact us.
Email us at or call 940-343-7848

**Please be advised that we are not doing out of state adoptions for the puppies.

Tuesday, January 30, 2018

We're on Twitter!

Thankfully we have a Volunteer Coordinator who has taken on the challenge of posting our adoptable animals on Twitter. Please help us get forever homes for our animals by following us on Twitter and posting retweets or our adoptable animals. We are grateful for your help!

If you are on Twitter, please follow our page. Please retweet any animal that you would like to help find a forever home. Thank you!

Sunday, January 28, 2018

What is a feral dog?

Feral Dogs

What is a feral dog? Feral means an animal is not domesticated. It grew up in the wild, under abandoned homes, or in the country, without human interaction. Feral does not necessarily mean aggressive. It just means the dog does not bond with humans. Feral dogs primary relationships are with other dogs.

Can a feral dog be domesticated? Yes with time and patience most feral dogs can learn to bond with humans.

What will it take to domesticate a feral dog? This depends on many factors. How feral the dog is and how willing it is to bond with a particular person. However the general answer to this question is yes. Feral dogs can be domesticated.

Training and working with feral dogs

There are many articles regarding working with feral dogs on the web. They can be found by doing a search for 'Feral Dog Rehabilitation' or 'What is a feral dog?'.

Socialization and human contact are going to be one of the highest priorities in training and working with feral dogs. Socialization is not to say to introduce strangers or other dogs to the feral dog. The dog does not need to be overwhelmed with stimulation. What is needed is slow, patient, and repeated one on one interaction. Don't rush the dog. Let the dog set the pace.

Feral dogs are usually fearful of people since living in a feral state can include negative experiences with people or other dogs. Often the processes of being trapped, put in cages, and brought to a rescue, can further distress the dog.

Mature feral dogs are more challenging to work with than puppies, but they can still learn to be wonderful pets.

The Justin Animal Alliance has successfully adopted out three adult feral dogs. Here is an article that was written up about the start of our rescue, under our rescue's original name, that refers to our first feral dog success story.

Currently we have three beautiful feral female Shepard mix dogs available for adoption. They are spayed, vaccinated, micro chipped and ready for adoption to a loving patient family that is willing to work with them.

Please contact us if you are interested in meeting one of our feral dogs. (940)343-7848 or email


***For animals that are already spay/neutered, full set of shots, and micro chipped, our adoption fees are as follows; 

$70 for dogs over 50 Lbs
$60 for dogs under 50 Lbs
$40/$50 for cats and kittens
$25 for feral dogs of any size
$25 for barn cats




Thursday, January 11, 2018

Puddles is in need of a forever home

Available for Adoption We are looking for a forever home for Puddles. Puddles is a female pittie mix. She is very sweet and loving. Spayed and fully vetted. Please let us know if you would like to meet her.

Tuesday, October 24, 2017

Please boycott the black cat - Halloween Myth!

Please keep your black cat safe this Halloween season. We are also asking everyone to go a step further and boycott any product that depicts the black cat/Halloween myth. These unfounded black cat myths prevent many wonderful pets from finding loving homes and lead to cruelty towards helpless black cats. Please do your part to end this horrible myth.