There are hundreds of questionable online puppy mill websites that puppies for sale. It is important to meet the mother dog, see her condition and how she and all of the breeders dogs are treated before you buy a puppy. In person. Never have a puppy shipped to you or meet a breeder in a parking lot. Don’t support puppy mills.
We The Puppies, Stop Online Puppy Mills latest campaign to educate people about the dangers and cruelty supported when buying puppies sight unseen over the internet. No breed is immune. The video warns against websites that list thousands of puppies for sale online direct shipping puppies. Buying puppies online is becoming normalized, families purchasing puppies online likely don’t know they could be supporting puppy mill cruelty.
PuppySpot is USDA registered as a puppy broker. Stop Online Puppy Mills does not endorse puppy broker websites selling thousands of puppies from hundreds of breeders.
Bissell Pet Foundation and Stop Online Puppy Mills Interview Part 3. Learn more about puppy mills and why you never want to buy a puppy online.
Bissell Pet Foundation and Stop Online Puppy Mills Interview Part 2. Learn more about puppy mills and why you never want to buy a puppy online.
Bissell Pet Foundation and Stop Online Puppy Mills Interview Part 1. Learn more about puppy mills and why you never want to buy a puppy online.
October is Adopt a Shelter Dog Month. Most dogs that end up in shelters are there because a human failed them. Not because they are bad dogs.
Every day, I get a stark reminder just how far we have to go to educate the public on the reality of puppy mills. PawPad Doodles self reported selling 723 puppies last year. It’s obvious right? Any breeder who sells 723 puppies in a year is obviously a puppy mill.
Every person who owns a dog knows they change your life. The first rescue dog I adopted and still have, certainly changed my life in ways I never could have imagined. He is amazing. He has made me a better person. To keep him company, I adopted a baby dog for him. Louie is such…
At dog auctions, dogs, are sold “as is where is.” Attending an auction clearly defines the priorities of this industry and demonstrates how cruelty can be legal. Eleven “lucky puppies” French Bulldogs and a Pug, were recently rescued from a dog auction in Missouri. These lucky puppies were part of an all bulldog auction where 110 bulldogs were being sold “as is” to the highest bidder. These dogs usually never see the sun or touch grass and do not know what it is like to be loved or have a warm touch from a human.
My heart was pounding and my palms were sweaty. I shook with tremors as I reached to open my car door. It was April 28, 2012, the day the Southwest Auction Service in Wheaton, Missouri held it’s Annual Bulldog Sale. In the pole barn ahead of me, 110 dogs sat waiting to be sold, auction…