Available Seniors

Hi I am SALLY a 10 year old Australian Cattle Dog/Blue Heeler mix. She is strikingly beautiful dog who came to us from Kansas, relinquished by a man who said he found her living underneath his porch. When brought in, Sally had an open wound on her leg that required medical attention and she had not been spayed. Visually, it appears Sally has been a mother many times over in her 10 years of life, not sure if she was used for breeding or if it was owner neglect, but I’m very happy to say she is now officially retired, and is looking for a family of her own. Sally is spayed, has had dental, and is up to date with her vaccinations. She is very healthy, moderately active girl with a cooler but cheery disposition. She often appears as if she is smiling at you. Sally loves car rides, walks, games of tug of war, tummy rubs, and Starbucks’ puppuccinos. She is fully house trained, wonderfully kennel trained, and surprisingly walks decent on leash. She is a calm dog, who does not need to be in your lap, but is very happy to lay at your feet, or at the end of your bed, as long as she is close to you. Miss Sally currently lives in foster with a 4 year old boy, a 12 year old girl, 2 female Valley bulldogs, 1 male Chi-cross, and 1 male tabby cat. During the work week, Sally is left loose in her foster home, along with her Chi-cross friend, for anywhere between 8 - 12 hours. She has been consistently well behaved with no accidents. Miss Sally is an excellent family dog. She loves all people; men, women, and children. When away from the home, she gets along with all animals she meets. In the home, Sally can be “selectively” dog aggressive when it comes to her family and her kennel. In her foster home, Sally is protective of her foster family and her personal kennel. For some reason, Sally feels threatened by the 2 resident female bulldogs and she will challenge them anytime they come near the family or her kennel. For this reason, Sally should go to a home with no large dogs. Having said that, Sally lives quite well and peacefully with the resident cat and the small Chi-cross. So, I assume she will be fine with cats and other small dogs. But proper introductions should be made.  Sally also lives with a very active 4 year old boy, and is very good with him and other children. However, Sally is a herding breed and has a natural instinct to herd. When playing and running, she will nip at pant legs and heels. For this reason ONLY I feel Sally should not go to a home with small children.

Hi I am SALLY a 10 year old Australian Cattle Dog/Blue Heeler mix. She is strikingly beautiful dog who came to us from Kansas, relinquished by a man who said he found her living underneath his porch. When brought in, Sally had an open wound on her leg that required medical attention and she had not been spayed. Visually, it appears Sally has been a mother many times over in her 10 years of life, not sure if she was used for breeding or if it was owner neglect, but I’m very happy to say she is now officially retired, and is looking for a family of her own. Sally is spayed, has had dental, and is up to date with her vaccinations. She is very healthy, moderately active girl with a cooler but cheery disposition. She often appears as if she is smiling at you. Sally loves car rides, walks, games of tug of war, tummy rubs, and Starbucks’ puppuccinos. She is fully house trained, wonderfully kennel trained, and surprisingly walks decent on leash. She is a calm dog, who does not need to be in your lap, but is very happy to lay at your feet, or at the end of your bed, as long as she is close to you. Miss Sally currently lives in foster with a 4 year old boy, a 12 year old girl, 2 female Valley bulldogs, 1 male Chi-cross, and 1 male tabby cat. During the work week, Sally is left loose in her foster home, along with her Chi-cross friend, for anywhere between 8 - 12 hours. She has been consistently well behaved with no accidents. Miss Sally is an excellent family dog. She loves all people; men, women, and children. When away from the home, she gets along with all animals she meets. In the home, Sally can be “selectively” dog aggressive when it comes to her family and her kennel. In her foster home, Sally is protective of her foster family and her personal kennel. For some reason, Sally feels threatened by the 2 resident female bulldogs and she will challenge them anytime they come near the family or her kennel. For this reason, Sally should go to a home with no large dogs. Having said that, Sally lives quite well and peacefully with the resident cat and the small Chi-cross. So, I assume she will be fine with cats and other small dogs. But proper introductions should be made.  Sally also lives with a very active 4 year old boy, and is very good with him and other children. However, Sally is a herding breed and has a natural instinct to herd. When playing and running, she will nip at pant legs and heels. For this reason ONLY I feel Sally should not go to a home with small children.