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My name is Gally!
I'm being cared for by
Pound Dog Rescue

Facts about me

Breed
Husky/Alaskan Malamute
Color
Gray/Silver/Salt & Pepper - with White
Age
Puppy
Size
(When grown) Large 61-100 lbs (28-45 kg)
Weight
Sex
Female
Pet ID
PDR865

My info

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

My story

**IF THIS LISTING IS STILL POSTED THIS DOG IS STILL AVAILABLE FOR ADOPTION. NO NEED TO EMAIL ASKING IF THE DOG IS AVAILABLE. PLEASE READ THROUGH THIS BIO THOROUGHLY AS INFORMATION ON HOW TO APPLY IS CONTAINED IN THIS LISTING.**

For Adoption: Gally!
Please read our dog bios carefully to be sure that the dog you are applying for suits your family and lifestyle.
We at PDR believe in the benefits of post-adoption training for our dogs and their families. This allows for continued socialization, learning and helps to create a well-mannered and balanced dog. Post-adoption training is a requirement in our adoption process.
To apply for adoption and for more information on our process and requirements, visit our website at https://pounddog.ca/adoption-info/.
#rescuedismyfavoritebreed #rescuedog #adoptdontshop #pounddogs #pdr10years #pounddogrescue10yearsstrong


Introducing Gally! This sweet ragamuffin is a 4 month old spayed female Malamute/Husky X from Northern Manitoba. She has a fluffy, thick, light coloured coat and shorter-than-average tail that curls up on her back. Her most unique physical features are her 2 different coloured eyes (1 brown and 1 bright blue), and her black nose with a pink stripe down the middle. Gally is a beautiful dog and gets stopped for compliments wherever we go. She currently weighs just under 30lbs and growing like a weed. She will be a large sized dog when fully grown.
Gally has settled into her new indoor life in Southern Ontario quickly. She is crate trained and will rest quietly in her crate for hours. Her house training is going well with being diligent of letting her out every few hours and once through the night. She is a smart puppy and will enjoy obedience training. She can be stubborn; you can see her process what you’re saying to her and sometimes she will deliberately disobey! Gally would thrive in a home that has previous large dog experience and will focus on her training. She is not suitable for first time dog owners.
In her foster home Gally is with other dogs, cats, rabbits and a 7year old child. She loves her dog siblings and will wrestle and play all day. She (sometimes mistakenly) assumes that all dogs want to play with her as much as she wants to ply with them. She enjoys meeting and playing with other dogs and hasn’t met one she hasn’t liked. In her forever home Gally would love another young and playful dog in her forever home, but this is not a requirement as she loves people just as much. She would do well with a dog savvy cat who will not run from her but has shown a high prey drive so we would not want other small animals in her forever home or a cat that will run from her. Gally is still quite nippy and she is growing quickly; because of this she would do well in a home with older children, 7yrs and up, or an adult only home. She uses her teeth too much and is becoming too powerful for a home with younger kids.
A full social life is high on Gally’s priority list. She is very friendly and absolutely loves meeting new people. She soaks up all the attention she gets from strangers on walks or with visitors. She adores her people and can’t wait to have a family of her very own.
Gally travels well in the car. She has gone on many car rides, both short and longer trips. She’s a quiet passenger and will look out the window or rest of the adventure that is about to come. She’s shown she is a great camping companion and enjoys sleeping in her camping kennel in between playing and exploring. She loves the outdoors. Her ideal home will have a large fenced yard for her to play in. Any gardens will have to be well protected as she does love to dig.
True to her husky breed, Gally can be vocal and dramatic. She will bark during play or to express how she’s feeling, and you’ll certainly know if she’s mildly injured (you’ll think a stubbed toe is a broken limb!) She would not be suitable for an apartment, condo or other attached living residence. Gally is a fun-loving, sassy, free spirited puppy who is eager to please and can’t wait to find her forever family! She might just be a great fit for those large breed loving, experienced dog people. If this is you and you are active, outdoorsy and love to head out on long walks and hikes all year long, this may just be your perfect companion and all around bestie!
Name: Gally
ID # PDR865
Age: 4ths
Gender: female
Spayed: yes
UTD vaccines: yes
Breed: Husky X Malamute
Colours: grey and white
Coat length: med
House trained: yes
Special needs: no
OK with kids: older
OK with cats: yes (dog savvy only)
Ok with dogs: yes
Status: adoptable
Microchip: yes
Size: large
Location: Cambridge
Adoption fee: $800
**IF THIS LISTING IS STILL POSTED THIS DOG IS STILL AVAILABLE FOR ADOPTION. NO NEED TO EMAIL ASKING IF THE DOG IS AVAILABLE. PLEASE READ THROUGH THIS BIO THOROUGHLY AS INFORMATION ON HOW TO APPLY IS CONTAINED IN THIS LISTING.**

For Adoption: Gally!
Please read our dog bios carefully to be sure that the dog you are applying for suits your family and lifestyle.
We at PDR believe in the benefits of post-adoption training for our dogs and their families. This allows for continued socialization, learning and helps to create a well-mannered and balanced dog. Post-adoption training is a requirement in our adoption process.
To apply for adoption and for more information on our process and requirements, visit our website at https://pounddog.ca/adoption-info/.
#rescuedismyfavoritebreed #rescuedog #adoptdontshop #pounddogs #pdr10years #pounddogrescue10yearsstrong


Introducing Gally! This sweet ragamuffin is a 4 month old spayed female Malamute/Husky X from Northern Manitoba. She has a fluffy, thick, light coloured coat and shorter-than-average tail that curls up on her back. Her most unique physical features are her 2 different coloured eyes (1 brown and 1 bright blue), and her black nose with a pink stripe down the middle. Gally is a beautiful dog and gets stopped for compliments wherever we go. She currently weighs just under 30lbs and growing like a weed. She will be a large sized dog when fully grown.
Gally has settled into her new indoor life in Southern Ontario quickly. She is crate trained and will rest quietly in her crate for hours. Her house training is going well with being diligent of letting her out every few hours and once through the night. She is a smart puppy and will enjoy obedience training. She can be stubborn; you can see her process what you’re saying to her and sometimes she will deliberately disobey! Gally would thrive in a home that has previous large dog experience and will focus on her training. She is not suitable for first time dog owners.
In her foster home Gally is with other dogs, cats, rabbits and a 7year old child. She loves her dog siblings and will wrestle and play all day. She (sometimes mistakenly) assumes that all dogs want to play with her as much as she wants to ply with them. She enjoys meeting and playing with other dogs and hasn’t met one she hasn’t liked. In her forever home Gally would love another young and playful dog in her forever home, but this is not a requirement as she loves people just as much. She would do well with a dog savvy cat who will not run from her but has shown a high prey drive so we would not want other small animals in her forever home or a cat that will run from her. Gally is still quite nippy and she is growing quickly; because of this she would do well in a home with older children, 7yrs and up, or an adult only home. She uses her teeth too much and is becoming too powerful for a home with younger kids.
A full social life is high on Gally’s priority list. She is very friendly and absolutely loves meeting new people. She soaks up all the attention she gets from strangers on walks or with visitors. She adores her people and can’t wait to have a family of her very own.
Gally travels well in the car. She has gone on many car rides, both short and longer trips. She’s a quiet passenger and will look out the window or rest of the adventure that is about to come. She’s shown she is a great camping companion and enjoys sleeping in her camping kennel in between playing and exploring. She loves the outdoors. Her ideal home will have a large fenced yard for her to play in. Any gardens will have to be well protected as she does love to dig.
True to her husky breed, Gally can be vocal and dramatic. She will bark during play or to express how she’s feeling, and you’ll certainly know if she’s mildly injured (you’ll think a stubbed toe is a broken limb!) She would not be suitable for an apartment, condo or other attached living residence. Gally is a fun-loving, sassy, free spirited puppy who is eager to please and can’t wait to find her forever family! She might just be a great fit for those large breed loving, experienced dog people. If this is you and you are active, outdoorsy and love to head out on long walks and hikes all year long, this may just be your perfect companion and all around bestie!
Name: Gally
ID # PDR865
Age: 4ths
Gender: female
Spayed: yes
UTD vaccines: yes
Breed: Husky X Malamute
Colours: grey and white
Coat length: med
House trained: yes
Special needs: no
OK with kids: older
OK with cats: yes (dog savvy only)
Ok with dogs: yes
Status: adoptable
Microchip: yes
Size: large
Location: Cambridge
Adoption fee: $800
Rescue

Pound Dog Rescue

Contact info
Pet ID
PDR865
Contact
Phone
Address
Drumbo, ON N0J 1G0
Donation

Their adoption process

Additional adoption info

Prior to filling out an application on a dog make sure you have read that dog’s profile in its entirety and do some research on the breed(s) of dog you are considering. Make sure that this dog will suit your home and lifestyle. If you wish to proceed please fill out and submit an application online. Alternatively you may print the completed application and mail it to us. It is also a good idea to send us a quick email letting us know to expect your application. Be very thorough in filling out your application. The more we can learn about your family, home and past pet ownership the better. Also, be honest with yourself. Do not apply for a high energy dog if you are not already a very active person. A dog will enhance your life and be a willing partner in your activities but a dog will not change who you fundamentally are. A perfect match will be a dog that suits your current lifestyle and activity level. Upon receiving your application an Adoption Coordinator will speak with your veterinarian if applicable so please place a call to your vet advising them to expect our call and authorizing them to speak to us about your veterinary history. The next step is for an Adoption Coordinator to contact you to set up an interview and in home visit. Should everything go well we would ask that you contact your references and advise them to expect a call from us. The final step is a meet and greet with the dog at the foster’s home where you can see the dog in an environment where it is comfortable and at ease. The foster will be able to answer any questions on the dog’s behavior, training and routine and you can make the decision if this is truly the dog for you. Through this procedure we may determine that the dog you applied for is not a good match and we may make suggestions on dogs in our program that would be a better fit for your home. The decision is yours though and we would never push a dog on anyone. We can also keep your application on file and with your permission contact you when a dog we feel would be suitable for you comes up for adoption. Should your application prove successful we ask for a $400 adoption donation made payable by cash or certified cheque to Pound Dog Rescue. This fee helps defray the costs of veterinary care, upkeep, grooming and transportation for our dogs and is only a small fraction of the total cost spent on each dog in our rescue program. Once you have adopted a dog through Pound Dog Rescue you become part of our family! We love hearing updates about our dogs and receiving pictures! We will always be there for you for advice and support will do whatever we can to make sure you are happy with your new dog. We the volunteers of Pound Dog Rescue thank you for considering a Pound Dog to adopt and look forward to hearing from you.
Prior to filling out an application on a dog make sure you have read that dog’s profile in its entirety and do some research on the breed(s) of dog you are considering. Make sure that this dog will suit your home and lifestyle. If you wish to proceed please fill out and submit an application online. Alternatively you may print the completed application and mail it to us. It is also a good idea to send us a quick email letting us know to expect your application. Be very thorough in filling out your application. The more we can learn about your family, home and past pet ownership the better. Also, be honest with yourself. Do not apply for a high energy dog if you are not already a very active person. A dog will enhance your life and be a willing partner in your activities but a dog will not change who you fundamentally are. A perfect match will be a dog that suits your current lifestyle and activity level. Upon receiving your application an Adoption Coordinator will speak with your veterinarian if applicable so please place a call to your vet advising them to expect our call and authorizing them to speak to us about your veterinary history. The next step is for an Adoption Coordinator to contact you to set up an interview and in home visit. Should everything go well we would ask that you contact your references and advise them to expect a call from us. The final step is a meet and greet with the dog at the foster’s home where you can see the dog in an environment where it is comfortable and at ease. The foster will be able to answer any questions on the dog’s behavior, training and routine and you can make the decision if this is truly the dog for you. Through this procedure we may determine that the dog you applied for is not a good match and we may make suggestions on dogs in our program that would be a better fit for your home. The decision is yours though and we would never push a dog on anyone. We can also keep your application on file and with your permission contact you when a dog we feel would be suitable for you comes up for adoption. Should your application prove successful we ask for a $400 adoption donation made payable by cash or certified cheque to Pound Dog Rescue. This fee helps defray the costs of veterinary care, upkeep, grooming and transportation for our dogs and is only a small fraction of the total cost spent on each dog in our rescue program. Once you have adopted a dog through Pound Dog Rescue you become part of our family! We love hearing updates about our dogs and receiving pictures! We will always be there for you for advice and support will do whatever we can to make sure you are happy with your new dog. We the volunteers of Pound Dog Rescue thank you for considering a Pound Dog to adopt and look forward to hearing from you.

Go meet their pets

All of our dogs are cared for in foster homes, and therefore, not available for general public viewing.
All of our dogs are cared for in foster homes, and therefore, not available for general public viewing.

More about this rescue

My name is Kim and my husband’s name is Jarett. We are a married couple that is dedicated to rescuing, rehabilitating and re-homing dogs in need. Individually, and as a couple, we both have been rescuing and fostering dogs for many other organizations for a number of years. From this experience came the skills, knowledge and connections needed to make starting our own rescue a reality. Having done the work for others for so long and loving the experiences we’ve had, we came to the realization that we can do even more for dogs in need by branching out and having our own rescue group and dedicated team of volunteers. From this fledgling idea Pound Dog Rescue was born and it has grown significantly! It is truly amazing how many good people want to help us save dogs. Pound Dog Rescue would be an impossibility if we didn’t have our team of dedicated volunteers offering their unique and valuable skills and abilities to help grow the rescue. It’s amazing how many animal lovers there are in the community who will donate their time and efforts when they know it goes to such a rewarding cause; to help save dogs. To this date we have received overwhelming support and we know that Pound Dog Rescue and its legion of dedicated supporters will make a positive difference in the lives of many dogs. WE WILL SAVE DOG’S LIVES. And that is why we are here, pure and simple. We get a lot of questions about our rescue when we talk to people so we thought we would take this opportunity to answer some of the common ones. Where does Pound Dog Rescue get its dogs from? All of our dogs come from low-income, low-resource animal control facilities (aka “dog pounds”) in Ontario. These facilities do not have the funding for fancy adoption wings with teams of volunteers and staff. These facilities are minimally staffed with over-worked employees. The dogs have a kennel to stay in that is usually dark and loud and chaotic. These facilities are holding kennels for all of the strays and owner surrendered dogs of their counties and townships. They don’t get to pick and choose the dogs they take in. By law, these pounds must take in any dog that is stray or abandoned. Because of this, kennel space fills up quickly and space runs out. Sadly, without rescue, many of the unclaimed or surrendered dogs will be put down to free up kennel space for the next dogs arriving. This is why we at Pound Dog Rescue will only take in dogs from these facilities. These dogs have very few options, the lucky minority gets adopted, and the others face certain death without rescue. It’s these dogs that we focus on and are dedicated to saving. Why do we need rescue? Rescue is needed because sadly, not all dogs live long, happy lives in loving forever homes. Many dogs end up in homes of irresponsible owners who don’t provide them with the training, socialization and care needed to live a happy life. For no fault of their own many of these dogs end up in a pound situation, all because they had the misfortune to be owned by irresponsible people. Sadly, many people still don’t spay or neuter their pets and breed them without any thought to providing quality homes for the puppies or proper care for the mothers. This adds to the already over saturated dog population and takes homes away from dogs already in a pound situation. Because dogs don’t get to choose their owners, rescue is needed. Once in rescue, we choose their next home for them. We strive to make certain that none of our rescue dogs end up back where they came from. We do this by having potential adopters fill out applications and we conduct home visits and interviews and do background checks. We take the extra steps needed to make sure we are sending our dogs off to loving, forever homes. How does the rescue process work? We have established a long standing and trusting relationship with a rural Ontario animal control facility. We select most of our dogs from this facility but we are open to helping any low resource pound. We take pictures and do write up’s of all of the dogs available to go to rescue organizations and we forward this information in an email to various different trusted rescues across Ontario. We work hand in hand with a large number of rescues to save as many dogs as possible. We at Pound Dog Rescue not only rescue dogs for our own organization, but assist and facilitate the rescue of dogs to a number of other trusted rescue organizations. We evaluate the dogs in need of rescue and we select dogs based on temperament and the criteria our available foster is looking for. We look to match dogs with fosters. We will never force a foster to take on a dog that they are uncomfortable with or ill equipped to handle. Once selected we have the dog vet checked, vaccinated, heartworm tested, microchipped, and spayed or neutered if required. The dog will then be placed in a preselected foster home to live on a temporary basis where it will be loved and cared for. While in foster care the dog will receive training, socialization, and handling all the while being observed and assessed for behaviour. This way we really get to know the dogs in our care and can confidently determine what will be the best forever home for each individual dog. A successful adoption applicant for a specific dog will have a meet and greet with the dog and it’s foster in the foster’s home. This way the applicant can talk directly with the foster who has been caring for the dog to learn first hand about the dog’s routines, quirks and mannerisms in a home environment. We fully believe that the foster parent knows the dog best and they are an integral part of our adoption procedure. Is there something wrong with dogs from pounds? Why are they there in the first place? For the most part the dogs that end up in pounds are there for no fault of their own. A lot of them were owned by people who were irresponsible and let them run loose and when apprehended, did not bother to claim them from the pound. Many come in because the person that owned them either selected a breed of dog that did not suit their lifestyle, or they expected a dog to come fully trained and didn’t want to, or know how to, put the time and effort required into training their dog. And unfortunately, many end up in a pound because they became inconvenient for their owners and the pound is the quickest, easiest and cheapest way to dispose of their dog. Some end up there because their owner passed away or had a crisis and were no longer able to care for their dog. We have seen almost every breed of dog in the pound in need of rescue…from the smallest of toy breeds to the largest of giant breeds and everything in between. We have seen many purebreds and just as many mixed breeds. There is no breed of dog that is exempt from being abandoned, lost or unclaimed. We have rescued and fostered countless dogs in our years of volunteering and we have never yet encountered a “bad” dog, or one who had an issue we couldn’t work through. Again, these dogs can’t help who they are owned by. We at Pound Dog Rescue work to educate the public on responsible dog ownership and fully encourage and insist on applicants researching and being educated on the breed of dog they are applying for. There is nothing more frustrating than seeing a beautiful Border Collie in the pound having been turned in because he was “too active” or a gorgeous Newfoundland Dog having been turned in because he grew “too big”. Unfortunately these are true stories and real excuses people have used to abandon their former “best friends” at the pound. How about the black Lab who was turned in because the owner redecorated her house and he no longer matched the decor? We aren’t kidding. It happened. So, the answer is no, not all dogs in a pound have something “wrong” with them. Most are there because of things they have no control over, like their breed, their colour or who the person was that happened to pick them out of their respective litters at 8 weeks old. We thank you for caring enough to consider rescue. We hope you will choose to adopt a rescue dog. Rescue saves dog’s lives and gives dogs a second chance at finding a loving home. And if you want to save a dog and adopt through rescue, as we like to say around here…..There ain’t nothing like a Pound Dog!!!
My name is Kim and my husband’s name is Jarett. We are a married couple that is dedicated to rescuing, rehabilitating and re-homing dogs in need. Individually, and as a couple, we both have been rescuing and fostering dogs for many other organizations for a number of years. From this experience came the skills, knowledge and connections needed to make starting our own rescue a reality. Having done the work for others for so long and loving the experiences we’ve had, we came to the realization that we can do even more for dogs in need by branching out and having our own rescue group and dedicated team of volunteers. From this fledgling idea Pound Dog Rescue was born and it has grown significantly! It is truly amazing how many good people want to help us save dogs. Pound Dog Rescue would be an impossibility if we didn’t have our team of dedicated volunteers offering their unique and valuable skills and abilities to help grow the rescue. It’s amazing how many animal lovers there are in the community who will donate their time and efforts when they know it goes to such a rewarding cause; to help save dogs. To this date we have received overwhelming support and we know that Pound Dog Rescue and its legion of dedicated supporters will make a positive difference in the lives of many dogs. WE WILL SAVE DOG’S LIVES. And that is why we are here, pure and simple. We get a lot of questions about our rescue when we talk to people so we thought we would take this opportunity to answer some of the common ones. Where does Pound Dog Rescue get its dogs from? All of our dogs come from low-income, low-resource animal control facilities (aka “dog pounds”) in Ontario. These facilities do not have the funding for fancy adoption wings with teams of volunteers and staff. These facilities are minimally staffed with over-worked employees. The dogs have a kennel to stay in that is usually dark and loud and chaotic. These facilities are holding kennels for all of the strays and owner surrendered dogs of their counties and townships. They don’t get to pick and choose the dogs they take in. By law, these pounds must take in any dog that is stray or abandoned. Because of this, kennel space fills up quickly and space runs out. Sadly, without rescue, many of the unclaimed or surrendered dogs will be put down to free up kennel space for the next dogs arriving. This is why we at Pound Dog Rescue will only take in dogs from these facilities. These dogs have very few options, the lucky minority gets adopted, and the others face certain death without rescue. It’s these dogs that we focus on and are dedicated to saving. Why do we need rescue? Rescue is needed because sadly, not all dogs live long, happy lives in loving forever homes. Many dogs end up in homes of irresponsible owners who don’t provide them with the training, socialization and care needed to live a happy life. For no fault of their own many of these dogs end up in a pound situation, all because they had the misfortune to be owned by irresponsible people. Sadly, many people still don’t spay or neuter their pets and breed them without any thought to providing quality homes for the puppies or proper care for the mothers. This adds to the already over saturated dog population and takes homes away from dogs already in a pound situation. Because dogs don’t get to choose their owners, rescue is needed. Once in rescue, we choose their next home for them. We strive to make certain that none of our rescue dogs end up back where they came from. We do this by having potential adopters fill out applications and we conduct home visits and interviews and do background checks. We take the extra steps needed to make sure we are sending our dogs off to loving, forever homes. How does the rescue process work? We have established a long standing and trusting relationship with a rural Ontario animal control facility. We select most of our dogs from this facility but we are open to helping any low resource pound. We take pictures and do write up’s of all of the dogs available to go to rescue organizations and we forward this information in an email to various different trusted rescues across Ontario. We work hand in hand with a large number of rescues to save as many dogs as possible. We at Pound Dog Rescue not only rescue dogs for our own organization, but assist and facilitate the rescue of dogs to a number of other trusted rescue organizations. We evaluate the dogs in need of rescue and we select dogs based on temperament and the criteria our available foster is looking for. We look to match dogs with fosters. We will never force a foster to take on a dog that they are uncomfortable with or ill equipped to handle. Once selected we have the dog vet checked, vaccinated, heartworm tested, microchipped, and spayed or neutered if required. The dog will then be placed in a preselected foster home to live on a temporary basis where it will be loved and cared for. While in foster care the dog will receive training, socialization, and handling all the while being observed and assessed for behaviour. This way we really get to know the dogs in our care and can confidently determine what will be the best forever home for each individual dog. A successful adoption applicant for a specific dog will have a meet and greet with the dog and it’s foster in the foster’s home. This way the applicant can talk directly with the foster who has been caring for the dog to learn first hand about the dog’s routines, quirks and mannerisms in a home environment. We fully believe that the foster parent knows the dog best and they are an integral part of our adoption procedure. Is there something wrong with dogs from pounds? Why are they there in the first place? For the most part the dogs that end up in pounds are there for no fault of their own. A lot of them were owned by people who were irresponsible and let them run loose and when apprehended, did not bother to claim them from the pound. Many come in because the person that owned them either selected a breed of dog that did not suit their lifestyle, or they expected a dog to come fully trained and didn’t want to, or know how to, put the time and effort required into training their dog. And unfortunately, many end up in a pound because they became inconvenient for their owners and the pound is the quickest, easiest and cheapest way to dispose of their dog. Some end up there because their owner passed away or had a crisis and were no longer able to care for their dog. We have seen almost every breed of dog in the pound in need of rescue…from the smallest of toy breeds to the largest of giant breeds and everything in between. We have seen many purebreds and just as many mixed breeds. There is no breed of dog that is exempt from being abandoned, lost or unclaimed. We have rescued and fostered countless dogs in our years of volunteering and we have never yet encountered a “bad” dog, or one who had an issue we couldn’t work through. Again, these dogs can’t help who they are owned by. We at Pound Dog Rescue work to educate the public on responsible dog ownership and fully encourage and insist on applicants researching and being educated on the breed of dog they are applying for. There is nothing more frustrating than seeing a beautiful Border Collie in the pound having been turned in because he was “too active” or a gorgeous Newfoundland Dog having been turned in because he grew “too big”. Unfortunately these are true stories and real excuses people have used to abandon their former “best friends” at the pound. How about the black Lab who was turned in because the owner redecorated her house and he no longer matched the decor? We aren’t kidding. It happened. So, the answer is no, not all dogs in a pound have something “wrong” with them. Most are there because of things they have no control over, like their breed, their colour or who the person was that happened to pick them out of their respective litters at 8 weeks old. We thank you for caring enough to consider rescue. We hope you will choose to adopt a rescue dog. Rescue saves dog’s lives and gives dogs a second chance at finding a loving home. And if you want to save a dog and adopt through rescue, as we like to say around here…..There ain’t nothing like a Pound Dog!!!