Success stories

Cramer

Cramer

Ah, the joys of having a senior dog companion! We love stories like Cramer’s, and we think you will enjoy this heart warmer too. Thank you Sally for sharing your love story.

“I adopted Cramer just before Christmas, so we have now been together half a year. And when I say “together” I mean together, because he would follow me everywhere if he could, like he is tied to my ankle. His personality is the perfect combination of noble and sweet. He loves to eat, to be outside, to go on alert when he sees a squirrel in GG park (daily!). He is a very silent dog except for the occasional yip of pleasure, or mournful howl when I leave (I’m told it doesn’t last) I have only heard him bark once in six months. He is wonderful with other dogs, especially my daughter’s dog, a young (6!) terrier who lives in the same building. Yet Uncle Cramer takes no guff from snarky dogs. A particularly agressive standard poodle who tries to rule our block made the mistake of getting in Cramer’s grill the other day, and the old man would have none of it. I cheered and laughed all the way home.

Cramer eats special food and is on meds for weakened kidneys, but is otherwise perfect. Thank you Muttville for saving this dog!


Are you the proud parent of a Muttville dog? Send us your story! Include 3 of your favorite photos and send to success_stories@muttville.org with the subject line ‘Success Story’.


You can help create many more new beginnings!
Adopt. Foster. Volunteer. Donate.

Are you the proud parent of Muttville dog? Send us your story! Include three of your favorite photos and send it to success_stories@muttville.org with the subject line 'Success Story'.

Nabu

Nabu

Nabu (formerly Paddy) went from a high kill shelter to Muttville into the arms of his forever mom. He even gets to accompany her to the hospital! Read Tara and Nabu’s touching story:

How A Little Angel Flew Right Into My Heart

By mid-February I could no longer wait. I had been wishing for a long time to connect with a small four legged buddy, and my soul knew that now was the time to start reaching out. I met with Sherri Franklin at Mutville, filled in all the paperwork, and then left empty handed knowing that I needed to be patient.

After completing the preparations for and the final presentation of the number 1 on my Bucket List by the end of March, I waited another few weeks until one day I finally logged on the the site again looking for the perfect match.

I was stirred to see a little lady dog named Posey and let Sherri know my intentions of coming to meet her. We arranged to meet Sunday morning April 14th.

The Mutville van was about to leave for an adoption event as I stepped out of my car right next to it, and Sherri plunged into the van to retrieve the little guy that would steal my heart. She handed Paddy to me who had just been flown in that day from Southern California with a Pilot N Paws private plane. After also visiting with the lady dog I had seen on the website and observing both of the dogs, I knew it was Paddy that was the Perfect Pet for me.

On our way home in the car, I told him that he would get to meet my cat Diva. I had made sure to tell Diva that morning before I left, that today might be the day I would bring home a new friend for her.

They met at the front door and I believe Paddy thought to himself: “Oh hi, you must be the cat” as Diva thought: “Oh hi, you must be the dog”. All went as naturally and smoothly, like old friends meeting again.

In spite of my heart soaring for this little new friend, I admit I feared he would pee just about anywhere in my house as he had done in the offices at Alabama Street.

Sherri gave me a lap band and some incontinence pads and all went just perfectly well.

The next day, as I was looking deep into his little black pearl eyes, I met his soul and I realized his name was to be Nabu. While pregnant, more than thirty years ago, I was gifted a Flanders Bouvier pup that I named Nabu. This adorable little fellow passed to the other side way too soon even before reaching his first birthday.

Now here I was, I believe, in the presence of Nabu’s reincarnation, who had come to help me with the last phase of my life.

Already in the first week that Nabu was with me, he accompanied me to the hospital where I get treatments twice a week for approximately 7 to 9 hours each time. He passed these days with flying colors in terms of presence and attitude. All my nurses and nurse assistants fell in love with little Nabu. He is quiet and very respectful. I am so, so very blessed and grateful for his presence in my life!

Later, I became curious about his life, and I found out that he had spend three weeks in a high kill facility in Orange County. Thanks to Michelle Aylward for freeing little ten year old Paddy from his cold and damp cell. Thanks to a lady named “Wendy” for giving him a home for a couple of days and finally thanks to pilots Bill, Bruce and John from Pilots N Paws, and of course, thanks to Sherri Franklin and Mutville who ok’d the whole operation saving Paddy from a very grim destiny and flying him right into my heart. He needed some serious dental intervention and now that that has been done he is a very a happy little guy with amazing sensitivity.

I vow to take care of my little buddy for as long as we are together.

We are in a developing and growing relationship with amazing breakthrough’s on a regular basis.

Even just a few days ago, we discovered that Nabu enjoys being in a sling around my body so we both feel the non-stop flow of energy between us.

Also I now have transformed a simple halter leach in a heart guided leach… Immediately I felt the flow and exchange of heart energy. Guide your dogs by their hearts…They are so-oh sensitive!

In return, Love to all of you.


Are you the proud parent of a Muttville dog? Send us your story! Include 3 of your favorite photos and send to success_stories@muttville.org with the subject line ‘Success Story’.


You can help create many more new beginnings!
Adopt. Foster. Volunteer. Donate.

Are you the proud parent of Muttville dog? Send us your story! Include three of your favorite photos and send it to success_stories@muttville.org with the subject line 'Success Story'.

Buddy aka Wonton

Buddy aka Wonton

Mutt mom Barbara shares her story about Buddy! Here is a great Seniors For Seniors story! Thank you Barbara!

Buddy, a Muttville alum, is our sweet little Shih-Tzu mix who loves to give kisses, lie in the sun, sit on your lap, and hang out with Cookie, our Maltese. We adopted Buddy (aka Wonton) from Muttville in February of this year. Our 16-year old Shih Tzu had recently passed away and we thought that if we were going to get another dog, we should do it soon before Cookie got used to being an only dog. So we took Cookie with us to a Muttville adoption event, where we met Wonton, who was being fostered by Don and Susana. Cookie and Wonton got along fine, so we decided to adopt Wonton and we renamed our new family member “Buddy” since he would be Cookie’s new buddy.

We learned that Buddy had been picked up as a stray in Orange County and treated by a vet there before Muttville took him in. He was around 9 years and a very sweet boy even though he had numerous health issues, the most critical one being a ruptured cornea in his right eye that was causing him pain. Muttville and Don and Susana’s vet in Marin County had already determined that removing the eye was the best option, and he was scheduled for surgery the following Saturday. He also had skin problems and ear infections, no doubt due to his time on the street, and was on numerous medications, including one for pain.

We filled out paperwork and took Buddy home with us from Muttville that day. Don and Susana were wonderful; they even drove down to our house in Redwood City the next day to drop off the rest of Buddy’s meds, and we arranged to meet the following Saturday so that they could take Buddy to their vet for his surgery. Buddy adapted quickly to our household and found the important places – food and water, door to backyard, beds, etc., and Cookie immediately taught him when to expect treats and how to beg for them. Buddy can be quite verbal, and right away he let us know when he wanted out or needed some lap time. We take short walks twice a day and Buddy quickly got to know the neighborhood kids, who immediately took to him.

The following Saturday, Buddy had his right eye removed, and on Sunday, Don and Susana brought him back. The surgery went well and he was a trouper about taking the pills and dealing with the pain – though was not too fond of his protective cone collar. Cookie wasn’t too crazy about the collar either, as Buddy would run into him with it. The neighborhood kids were interested in Buddy’s eye surgery (one girl asked if his eye would grow back), and we heard that he was the topic of some good family discussions about disabilities. Buddy has no problem having only one eye – maybe his other senses have improved – but he doesn’t miss a thing!

We have had some minor setbacks. The skin and ear problems persisted and we were constantly trying to keep him from scratching, licking, or rubbing. Then he got a small sliver in his foot, which became infected, and we were back on multiple antibiotics, foot baths, and the dreaded cone collar. Apparently, Buddy is susceptible to infections that resist common antibiotics, probably because of his past health issues. But again, he kept his sweet, sometimes silly, personality. The infection cleared up and the licking and scratching has greatly decreased (it seems to be mostly habit now) and we finally are able to stop telling him “No” all the time.

We are really grateful to have Buddy as a member of our family and we appreciate all that Muttville and Don and Susana did to save this little dog. He is such a sweet boy and deserves a good life. I totally recommend adopting a senior dog; these dogs have so much to offer and fit in so readily, and you don’t have to go through long and painful puppy training! Muttville also makes it very easy for seniors to adopt senior dogs.


Are you the proud parent of a Muttville dog? Send us your story! Include 3 of your favorite photos and send to success_stories@muttville.org with the subject line ‘Success Story’.


You can help create many more new beginnings!
Adopt. Foster. Volunteer. Donate.

Are you the proud parent of Muttville dog? Send us your story! Include three of your favorite photos and send it to success_stories@muttville.org with the subject line 'Success Story'.

Hemingway

Hemingway

Mutt mom Bunny shares the wonderful story of her senior boy Hemingway:

When we share our Muttville story with people they often remark “That is so great of you to rescue a senior dog and give him a chance!” But from our point of view as pet owners, adopting Hemingway has been one of the most rewarding and loving experiences of our lives.

It was hard to “choose” from so many adorable mutts online so we went to Muttville HQ to meet some of them in person. Sherri and her staff were amazing—they listened to our wants and needs in a pet and were honest about what dogs they thought would be a good fit for our household. We didn’t find our mutt that day, but kept checking the website for new dogs.

We saw Hemingway (formerly Pappi) on the website and immediately knew he was the one for us. He had been surrendered to Muttville after his senior mom went into a nursing home. His teeth were badly rotten and he was obese from lots of treats and little exercise. When he came to us in November he was a roly-poly chunkster who couldn’t walk across our living room without stopping to catch his breath.

Now a little more than six months later, he has had a full dental where they removed 13 rotten teeth and he happily runs around our neighborhood with us for several blocks with lots of energy. When he came to us he weighed over 10 lbs, and with a healthy diet and several walks a day he’s down to 5 lbs 12 oz.

Hemingway is one of the best things to happen to us as a couple—he fills our home with so much joy and has opened our eyes to the world of rescue dogs. A few months after we got Hemi I started volunteering for Muttville as a way of saying “Thank you!” for placing such a wonderful companion into our home. Every day during the week my husband takes Hemi to work where he lights up the office with his spunky attitude, and every weekend I volunteer for Muttville and get to spend time with some of the best dogs I’ve ever met.


Are you the proud parent of a Muttville dog? Send us your story! Include 3 of your favorite photos and send to success_stories@muttville.org with the subject line ‘Success Story’.


You can help create many more new beginnings!
Adopt. Foster. Volunteer. Donate.

Are you the proud parent of Muttville dog? Send us your story! Include three of your favorite photos and send it to success_stories@muttville.org with the subject line 'Success Story'.

Cinnamon Girl

Cinnamon Girl

This is what Muttville is all about! Enjoy Cinnamon Girl ‎’s story as told by mom Debra:

At 16+ years old, even the rescue pros figured this dog would not be adopted. Her stars must have been aligned. Cinnamon Girl was picked up by Muttville from the Peninsula Humane Society/SPCA where she was dumped when her owner passed and the family didn’t want her. She could simply live out her days there at Muttville headquarters. A fabulous life given the alternatives. But that’s not where the story ends. Her destiny was about to change after a few short weeks at Muttville.

At the same time, a family down the Peninsula was grieving the loss of their 16 year old border collie, Scout. It was heartbreaking to watch Scout’s despondent sister Skecher, who had never been without him, constantly moping around and trying to find him to no avail. We thought that finding her a new companion might be a good idea but it would have to be another senior dog since Skecher was a 16 year old blind and deaf border collie.

We found out about Muttville and decided to attend one of last year’s June adoption events in San Francisco. We had seen Cinnamon Girl online and wanted to meet her. She seemed like the perfect match – a herding dog mix, same age, mostly blind and deaf, similar disposition. So that day she came home with us to start life at her new forever home. It took a few months for her to settle in. By nature she is a very independent dog and didn’t really enjoy being cuddled much. Dogs of her breed need to have a job to do and it wasn’t long until we would all figure out what that meant for us.

Not long after Cinnamon got here, Skecher became very ill and we started Cancer treatments for her. During that time Cinnamon was very sweet with Skecher and patient with the constant changes going on to help make Skecher comfortable in her final days. We lost Skecher last November and Cinnamon then became our only dog. She took charge right away to make sure we knew she was up to the challenge of taking care of us. We have grown to adore her quirky and feisty personality and she has learned how much she really does love all the attention and cuddling and even comes looking for more. She just had her 17th birthday and is still going strong!

We can’t imagine life without Cinnamon in our family. She helped us through an extremely difficult time by becoming an extraordinary companion and family member. At the same time we’ve always felt her grateful devotion for being given a second chance. Her incomparable loyalty makes her a true rock star. And, as it turned out, the irony of her rock star name predicted her destiny to find her forever home.

♫…I wanna live with a Cinnamon Girl… I could be happy the rest of my life…with a Cinnamon Girl…♫

(Neil Young)


Are you the proud parent of a Muttville dog? Send us your story! Include 3 of your favorite photos and send to success_stories@muttville.org with the subject line ‘Success Story’.


You can help create many more new beginnings!
Adopt. Foster. Volunteer. Donate.

Are you the proud parent of Muttville dog? Send us your story! Include three of your favorite photos and send it to success_stories@muttville.org with the subject line 'Success Story'.

Humphrey

Humphrey

We love it when the dogs write their own Success Stories! Here is what Humphrey wrote about his wonderful new life with his mutt family:

My name is Humphrey. That is the name Sherri gave me when she rescued me from an animal control shelter. I am 10, or 11 or 12 years old…we just are not sure because I was a stray dog.

I am totally motivated by food, since I haven’t always been fed on a regular basis. My wonderful Muttville foster mother, Lisa, gave me love and support when I was so frightened. My forever family, Betty and Herb, and I have created a terrific, loving life. I love to cuddle. We watch TV together, I am on the couch next to whomever is sitting there. We spend long afternoons in the garden and I sit on whichever lap has the right amount of sunshine. I was partly bald when I first came home, but my new vet figured out I had a thyroid problem. With the right medication my hair is now full and thick. It is a mix of black and brown, as I am an 11 pound mix of Schipperke, Boston Bull, Chihuahua and who knows what else? I still flinch whenever someone picks up a flyswatter or a broom, but I know my forever folks would never hit me.

I want to thank Sherri and Muttville for giving me a chance for a wonderful old age.


Are you the proud parent of a Muttville dog? Send us your story! Include 3 of your favorite photos and send to success_stories@muttville.org with the subject line ‘Success Story’.


You can help create many more new beginnings!
Adopt. Foster. Volunteer. Donate.

Are you the proud parent of Muttville dog? Send us your story! Include three of your favorite photos and send it to success_stories@muttville.org with the subject line 'Success Story'.

Moppit

Moppit

Beth’s love story is what Muttville wishes for all adopted dogs. Moppit found a new, loving beginning after once being a homeless unwanted senior mutt, and Beth shares with us how she was blessed with a new beginning too:

I dreamed of having a little white fluffy dog named Moppit. I would scour the internet looking for the dog who fit the name. I did this in spite of the fact that my apartment lease said, “NO DOGS.” In my mind, it was kind of just a fantasy.

Then one day I went to a friend’s house, and low and behold, there was the perfect Moppit. My friend was fostering her for Muttville, and she had just picked her up from the shelter. Someone had dumped her off in the night box: she was underweight, dirty, had rotting teeth, and she hopped around on three legs like a tri-pod. But underneath, I could see that she was just the perfect dog because she was uncommonly sweet and well-adjusted.

I knew that I just had to have her. But alas, my landlord said, “absolutely not.” I was crushed. Then my friend suggested I look into calling Moppit a service dog. I did some research, and though I did not qualify for a service dog, I suffer from depression, and I did qualify for an “emotional support animal.” I felt goofy saying it, but after getting a prescription from my doctor for such, my landlord was legally obligated to roll out the red carpet for Moppit.

Since then, Moppit and I have had a happy ever after story. She’s super sweet, low-maintenance, and is loved by all my friends. She doesn’t bark EVER so she’s not the best watchdog. She loves sitting on my lap as much as she does going on hikes. Her leg has completely healed, and she doesn’t limp anymore. In spite of her tiny size, she can hold her own with all the big dogs in her daily dog-walking pack. Best of all, she truly has helped me with my depression.

I don’t know how anyone could have abandoned Moppit as she is an amazing dog. I like to believe that her owner must have died or gone to a nursing home because I can’t imagine her not being loved. I’m sad that I missed the first eight years of her life – but hopefully there will be eight more for us to enjoy.

Thank you Muttville!


Are you the proud parent of a Muttville dog? Send us your story! Include 3 of your favorite photos and send to success_stories@muttville.org with the subject line ‘Success Story’.


You can help create many more new beginnings!
Adopt. Foster. Volunteer. Donate.

Are you the proud parent of Muttville dog? Send us your story! Include three of your favorite photos and send it to success_stories@muttville.org with the subject line 'Success Story'.

Coco

Coco

Not only was Coco special to her family, she also holds a special place in the history of Muttville. Read in the words of her dad Dale how Coco came to be a part of our founder Sherri’s destiny. Thank you Dale for sharing her story.

Coco came to us via a neighbor, Sherri Franklin, on Potrero Hill who volunteered extensively at the SPCA. They have an agreement with SF Animal Care and Control to take adoptable dogs into their no-kill system, provided they judge them to be adoptable. Dogs that they do not accept are returned to ACC for euthanasia. She was about 10 months at the time and had been loose on the streets of SF for as much as 3 months by the time she was picked up and had an extreme aversion to people and could not be shown. In addition she had radiological evidence of dysplasia. Sherri believed that after some time at her house with other dogs she might calm down enough to tolerate being shown. It was at that time that she approached us to accept her on a foster program largely on the strength of the physical resemblance between Coco and our older lab-shepard mix, Ryker.

The two dogs got on quite well right from the start. However she could not tolerate any human attention, so much so that even leashing her for a walk was traumatic enough to cause her to fire her stink glands. But thankfully that only lasted a week or so and she began to settle into a routine with us, always keeping her distance with Ryker between us and her.

After a few weeks, she suddenly became playful with Ryker and would regularly engage her in puppy play, much to our surprise and Ryker’s puzzlement. But they worked it out and became good littermates. She also was eventually wooed by the treats and learned to at least accept being handled if not actually enjoy it.

She was quite the streetwise dog. On a few occasions while up at the Rec Center on the hill, she decided to go home without us. The first couple times she went to Sharri’s but finally accepted that our house was her new home. It scared us to death each time it happened but eventually she trusted us enough to obey us, at least most of the time.

Ryker and Coco had a regular dog walker in SF since we both worked. The first one took summers off to develop a spay-neuter program in Indonesia and arranged a substitute. Our regular walker only brought them up the hill to our local park but on the eve of starting her substitute walking she announced that she would take them to another park on Bernal Hill. She lost control of her and she bolted and wouldn’t return. We searched for hours, with Sherri’s help, but could not find her. Miraculously she found her way from Bernal Heights to our doorstep by 5 am the next morning, nails ground down to the quick, filthy dirty, but happy to be back.

Our second walker, Joe, had a similar experience when he took her to Fort Funston. It was a few days before July 4 and during the walk she heard a bunch of firecrackers go off, something that she has always been deathly afraid of. She bolted and would not come out for him. He tried valiantly to find her but no luck. We were certain it was the end of her since there was no way she could navigate from Fort Funston to Potrero Hill on the opposite side of town. But like some Phoenix, when Joe did his morning round in the park she came out of hiding and gladly rejoined his pack. So this dog was well on her way to having as many lives as a cat.

Coco had a very distinct personality. Perhaps it was the chow or perhaps there was some other breed in there but she could be very intimidating when she wanted to. Twice I had friends over and had to leave the room and asked them to just wait for me on the couch. Coco, for whatever reason, decided that they were expected to just sit there and would watch them. If they tried to get up from the couch, she would utter a deep guttural growl and not move a muscle. It was enough to keep them seated until I returned. The first time I was certain it was exaggeration but the second account was identical and neither person was inclined to exaggerate. She was never aggressive but she seemed to take a great delight in intimidating people.

Ryker passed, we moved from SF to Sacramento and Coco seemed happy as the sole dog in the house. But Steve felt that she needed company so we got a pure lab (American) that was named Nugget. Despite being a rambunctious 6 month old male, she immediately told him who was boss in the house and proved she meant business. He has been her adoring brother since 2006 and only stopped trying to play with her a couple months ago.

Despite the radiological evidence of dysplasia, Coco never had mobility trouble until her 13th winter. Then it became clear that the cold, damp mornings caused her stiffness. But she always rallied for the afternoon walk and as soon as the worst of the winter was past, he was back to her old perky self.

This past year she was finally diagnosed with kidney failure and she began to lose weight. But is hardly dampened her spirits. For a time we were giving her pills for her arthritis but we found that they upset her stomach and caused her to stop eating. It was either some joint pain or a fast death so we stopped the pills and she rallied again. Then the symptoms of Cushing’s disease started to appear.

Our older dog Ryker had died of complications of Cushing’s so we knew the symptoms well; incontinence, constant drinking, aggressive behavior, panting, and weight loss. Since she already had kidney failure, was 14 years old and would not likely tolerate the aggressive treatment for Cushing’s, we opted to just treat the symptoms and make her comfortable. But then about a month ago she started going downhill very rapidly. First she refused walks, then a few days later, had trouble walking. She has gotten to the point that she cannot stand by herself and can barely walk. And she sleeps 20 out of 24 hours in the day.

For a dog that was so close to being put down for behavior, and health problems, she has had a remarkable life with us. She had been sweet and attentive and required no vet visits beyond routine shots till last year. She’s been a companion to Nugget as well. We miss her already.

The most remarkable part of Coco’s story is that she was part of a career change for our neighbor, Sherri. She went on to found Muttville Senior Dog Rescue in San Francisco.

Thank you for reading Coco’s story and thank you to Sherri for bringing this remarkable dog into our lives.


Are you the proud parent of a Muttville dog? Send us your story! Include 3 of your favorite photos and send to success_stories@muttville.org with the subject line ‘Success Story’.


You can help create many more new beginnings!
Adopt. Foster. Volunteer. Donate.

Are you the proud parent of Muttville dog? Send us your story! Include three of your favorite photos and send it to success_stories@muttville.org with the subject line 'Success Story'.

Axel

Axel

This story certainly pulled our heart strings. Thank you to Rhonda for sharing this tender story of healing and happiness that little Axel brought to their family:

February 23, 2013 was a special day. It was the day that Axel (formerly known as Schroeder) joined our family! 2013 started off to be a very difficult year for our family, filled with loss and sadness. One such event was the passing of our beloved Rocky, which not only broke our hearts but took a toll on our little Ricky as well. We were very fortunate to cross paths with Muttville 2 1/2 years ago when we adopted Ricky to be a companion to Rocky after the passing of his best friend, our Golden Retriever, Goldie. Ricky has brought nothing but joy to our family since that first Thanksgiving day when we brought him home. Over the past two years, he provided comfort and companionship to our aging Rocky, who lost both his sight and hearing. After the passing of Rocky, Ricky became despondent and was not the same happy boy he had always been. Once again, we turned to Muttville. This time it was the profile and story of Schroeder that tugged at our heartstrings. Found sick and starving on the streets of Stockton, he was literally saved from the euthanasia table by Muttville. While he was described as a mini schnauzer, it was difficult to see that with his thin, sparse coat and very thin frame…and yet we were told how much better he looked and how much weight he had gained! In spite of all that he had been through, Axel was a sweet, gentle boy who badly needed a family of his own. In the short time he has been with us, he has blossomed into a very handsome and happy boy. He has not only provided companionship to our Ricky, but has brought much needed energy and life in to our home. Who rescued who? Once again, thank you Muttville…we can not imagine life without our boys!

Sincerely,

Rhonda


Are you the proud parent of a Muttville dog? Send us your story! Include 3 of your favorite photos and send to success_stories@muttville.org with the subject line ‘Success Story’.


You can help create many more new beginnings!
Adopt. Foster. Volunteer. Donate.

Are you the proud parent of Muttville dog? Send us your story! Include three of your favorite photos and send it to success_stories@muttville.org with the subject line 'Success Story'.

Izzie

Izzie

This lovely senior lady came to Muttville from a shelter that told us she was likely a hospice case who needed a loving place to live out her final days. Nothing could be further from the truth! Izzie (formerly Miss Trudy) is healthy and thriving, thanks to mom Stephanie! Read her story, then sit back and smile!

Our Izzie girl has been with us a year now! Since we met her in the park in Bakersfield (where she was brought by transport volunteer, Whitney) she has been a go-getter who is always ready to try out another adventure. The former Miss Trudy and her younger ‘big brother’ Porter both travel well and most recently enjoyed a camping trip to the Mojave National Preserve. Izzie is on board with hikes of a few miles or less – for longer hikes she stays at home to watch over the cats and rest up for her next adventure.

One of her favorite treats are Ice Pups. The powder to make these freezer tray treats came with the Honest Kitchen care package she arrived with, and they are especially favored by both of the dogs during hot days here in the desert.

Thanks to Muttville for all you do and for bringing Izzie to our desert home.


Are you the proud parent of a Muttville dog? Send us your story! Include 3 of your favorite photos and send to success_stories@muttville.org with the subject line ‘Success Story’.


You can help create many more new beginnings!
Adopt. Foster. Volunteer. Donate.

Are you the proud parent of Muttville dog? Send us your story! Include three of your favorite photos and send it to success_stories@muttville.org with the subject line 'Success Story'.

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