General

Trained dogs for sale

Trained dogs for sale

Trained dogs for sale

Luxury pet: Meet Lux, a young male Pekingese from South Africa. He lives in a luxury kennel in Mombasa where his food, water and exercise are taken care of. Lux enjoys his daily walks and has learnt to sit, lie and shake hands. He even learned to lie down for naps. He will be sold with his travel kennel, food, bedding and toys. Email [email protected] to purchase.

The best of health: Poodle Charlie lived happily at home with his owner before losing his eyesight and being adopted by animal charity The Blue Cross in South Wales. After spending time in the animal charity's specialist centre in Wales Charlie was fitted with a prosthetic eye which was successfully tested by the charity. He now lives happily at home with his owner, Sarah, and enjoys spending his time chasing balls in the garden. A GoFundMe page has been created to help the charity raise funds to build Charlie's an extension to his home where he will be able to live permanently. If you wish to donate to the appeal, click here.

Luxury pet: Aspen is the proud owner of a luxury kennel in California and lives in luxury. He enjoys the attention he gets from visitors who are fascinated by his gentle nature. He even enjoys his walks in the park. He will be sold with a travel kennel, food, bedding and toys. Email [email protected] to purchase.

The best of health: Lucy has been at the Blue Cross animal charity in Cwmbran since she was a year old. Lucy is blind in one eye and her other eye is blind in the upper part. Lucy is extremely friendly and loves the attention. She will make a loving companion, especially to the right home. A GoFundMe page has been created to help the charity raise funds to build Lucy's a new home where she will have the opportunity to live life to the full. If you wish to donate to the appeal, click here.

Kitty from the heart: Kitty is the proud owner of a heart-shaped kennel made by her family who live in the UK. Her cat, Midge, also resides in the kennel. It's a lovely kennel with soft walls to allow Kitty to curl up and enjoy some quiet time. There are bedding, food and toys for Kitty to play with. If you would like to own a heart-shaped kennel for your kitty, you can buy one here.

The sweetest thing in the world: Jack is an adorable and extremely playful white and brown miniature beagle, a cross between a mini-dog and a beagle. Jack has been adopted from Waltham Forest Dog Rescue, run by the Waltham Forest animal charity, Waltham Forest Animal Society (WFAS). WFAS runs a large number of rescue dogs which are then brought to other shelters where they can be re-homed.

Fiercely intelligent: Jackie was found as a stray and was rescued by the Waltham Forest Animal Society (WFAS). She was surrendered to WFAS because she had been abused, and was terrified of men. Jackie has been well cared for and has recently been re-homed. Jackie is a loyal, affectionate, and clever mongrel. She loves to play and would make an excellent addition to any family. If you would like to adopt Jackie, please contact WFAS via email or phone 07919 716 998.

The little prince: Max is a friendly and playful French bulldog who has already been adopted from the Waltham Forest Animal Society. He is very affectionate and likes to play. Max needs a quiet and calm home, where he will receive lots of love and affection. If you would like to adopt Max, please contact WFAS via email or phone 07919 716 998.

The pups and some of the rescue dogs were adopted from the Waltham Forest Animal Society (WFAS) and are now well looked after. Max is an excellent example of how WFAS works and its dedication to animals. Please support the Waltham Forest Animal Society by adopting a shelter dog or contacting them if you would like to volunteer.

For further information about any of these lovely dogs and cats or to find out what to do if you have an unwanted pet, please contact the RSPCA on 08000 011 099.

The Waltham Forest Animal Society (WFAS) is a registered charity based in Waltham Forest. Their aim is to care for homeless and abandoned animals and educate people about animal welfare.

To date, they have re-homed around 1000 dogs and cats and have helped thousands more find new homes.

Volunteering at Waltham Forest Animal Society

As part of your training you will learn how to socialise and care for any animals that come to the shelter, as well as work with the public to help animals find new homes. It is not necessary to have any animal experience but you should be a committed animal lover.

You can help Waltham Forest Animal Society by visiting the dogs and cats at the shelter or adopting a homeless animal from them.

In return, you will receive help and advice when it comes to dealing with a particular issue. Waltham Forest Animal Society aims to provide the animals with good care, education and support to ensure their welfare. They are accredited by the People for the Ethical Treatment of Animals and will always ensure that any animals in their care are never returned to the street or forced to work in conditions that they do not want to.

The charity offers:

Fostering a dog and cat for a minimum of five months

Adopting a homeless dog

Adopting a homeless cat

Pet sitting

Training courses on dog and cat welfare

Handyman and decorating skills courses

Animal advice courses

Training in animal behaviour and training animal communicators

Supporting animal welfare groups

If you would like to help out at the shelter, contact them on 020 8999 2999 or email [email protected]

What if my application is successful?

If you are selected for the volunteer scheme, you will be expected to attend all training sessions held at the Waltham Forest Animal Society shelter as well as any support activities and visits that the society may ask you to do.

Upon successful completion of training you will be provided with full training pack for your volunteer work. This includes:

All essential equipment to help you in your volunteering role.

A briefing about what you will be expected to do.

A copy of the society's 'Code of Conduct'.

Please note that you will not be paid for volunteering and will need to be prepared to do the above tasks without reward.

What


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