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My name is Wren!
I'm being cared for by
High Plains P.A.W. - NE Chapter

Facts about me

American Pit Bull Terrier
(When grown) Large 61-100 lbs (28-45 kg)
(Current) 50 lb
Pet ID

My info

Small blue checkmark Good with kids
Small blue checkmark Good with dogs
Small blue checkmark Good with cats
Small blue checkmark Purebred
Small blue checkmark Shots current
Small blue checkmark Spayed / Neutered
Small blue checkmark Housetrained

My story





 Located in Dalton, NE 

 Young; maybe 1-2

 American Pitbull Terrier (possible mix)

 Dog friendly

 Cat friendly 

 Likely fine with kids but she’s very high energy

 House trained 95%

 Crate trained

 Up to date on vaccinations, microchipped and spayed 

 50 ish  pounds 


Who remembers Wren?  Our poor pittie who was found on the CO/NE border starved with her ears cut off?

Well after spay surgery, a partial tail amputation, and months of recovery, Wren is finally ready for adoption and to start her new life in a new home with a loving new family. 


Wren has spent the last several weeks in a foster home spending her time  with 6 other dogs (or all sizes) and several cats. She is everything friendly, extremely sweet and eager to please. 

Wren is a young dog and does exhibit some puppy like behaviors such as running and bouncing in excitement and counter surfing.  She can also very much in your face and follows so close behind you will feel her nose on the back of your leg and she will sometimes shove past you to her through a door way. The longer she’s in foster, the more she relaxes and is learning what is expected of her. But she may not be a good fit for very small children or unsteady elderly adopters. 


Wren can also be a little needy, which is understandable considering her history. She often won’t go potty unless you are outside with her.  She begs to get back inside almost immediately after being left out alone. She is getting better as time goes on, but these behaviors have let to some accidents. So while we consider her potty trained, she needs a routine and lots of positive encouragement. We feel in time she will relax even further and her insecurities will continue to diminish. 


Wren is amazingly sweet and loving. She has not seeming super interested in engaging in play with the other dogs as of yet. She is VERY interested in the cats. She will sometimes charge at them in excitement (in a non aggressive manner) but listens well when reprimanded. Wren has not one aggressive bone in her body. This dog is the definition of an innocent victim to her past life. But that is the past, she, along with us, are looking towards her future. 


Wren is not destructive, crate trained, and loves a comfy dog bed but will pick the couch any second of the day. 

A home where she is allowed on the couch is required. 


Wren is fully vetted and microchipped. 


 If you think you can give Wren her FURever home please contact us!!


 To Contact Us 

 TEXT Cilena at 308-249-4308 (best and preferred method)

 Message us through our website

 Message the Facebook Page at

 Fill out our Adoption Application at

 Email us at


 $200.00 Adoption Fee  

(The $200.00 is considered a nonrefundable donation and being we are a 501c3 organization it is tax deductible. The fee itself is not negotiable, our vets don't negotiate and thus neither do we).


WE DO NOT HAVE A FACILITY ALL OUR DOGS ARE LOCATED IN FOSTER HOMES. This means there is no place for you to go in person to view our dogs. We ask that an application be filled out and we will go from there!


We do ALLOW out of state adoptions, HOWEVER the adopter MUST pick the dog up in person and DRIVE or FLY (IN CABIN ONLY) the dog back at the adopters expense. We do NOT coordinate transport. 


 by Cilena



High Plains P.A.W. - NE Chapter

Contact info
Pet ID
Sidney, NE 69162

Their adoption process

Additional adoption info

We require an adoption fee which ranges based on age of the dog or cat. We also require a completed (and obviously accepted) adoption application, and home and reference checks. We don't do this to be nosey, but because when we bring an animal into our program we make a promise to that animal that they will go to the best home for them. We are more concerned with the quality of our adoptions than the quality