Safe Halloween Tips for Your Pet(s)

By: Brent Honcharenko

Holidays and celebrations can often be stressful on pets. Not only do their routines get derailed, but so do their environments with all sorts of unfamiliar decorations. Add to that the rush people coming and going, and all of the extra noise and chaos.

We all know July 4th , with its fireworks celebrations, can be stressful for sensitive dogs, but Halloween is a very close second with the doorbell constantly ringing and strangers dressed in colorful, and sometimes scary, costumes shouting loudly at the front door.

The flurry of activity and noise on Halloween evening can be very unsettling for your pet(s) and it can also be a frightening experience for them.

Here are some things you can do to help ease your pet’s stress on Halloween:

  • Keep your pet away from the door. Dogs, and even cats, should be kept in a safe, comfortable,
    familiar, and secure place in your home other than where all the activity is happening.
  • Distract them in a separate room with a radio or TV to help mask some of the noise from the
    front door.
  • If you don’t have another room or area where they can be, use a baby gate or some sort of
    barrier to keep them away from the front door.
  • Prior to Halloween, do trial runs by ringing the doorbell and giving your dog a treat and praise
    when they stay calm and don’t bark.

Doing your best to keep your pet calm is important:

  • Before all the Halloween activity begins, be sure to take your dog(s) for a nice long walk or run.
  • Try to avoid leaving your pet at home alone on Halloween.
  • Don’t surprise or scare your pet with your own costume. If you’re going to dress up for Halloween, let them know it’s you in your costume.

Regarding costumes, some dogs and cats won’t care if you dress them up for the occasion, but others may act negatively to wearing a costume. If you want to dress your pet for Halloween but they are resisting, don’t force it. Watch your pet’s body language. If they’re fighting or resisting as you try to dress them, simply forego it. A social media photo isn’t worth the stress on your pet or on you.

If your pet is carefree about wearing a costume, then go ahead and have fun with it. But there are still some precautions to consider:

  • The costume should never be ill-fitting or uncomfortable for them.
  • Avoid using colored hairspray or hair dye on your pet. These items can be extremely toxic and could cause serious skin and/or coat issues.

Overall safety is a key component for a successful and fun Halloween. Dogs and cats love things that smell good, shiny objects, and investigating new items in their environment.

Here are some safety considerations:

  • Keep your pet(s) away from the candy and treat bowls. Many varieties of human candy can be
    critically harmful, even lethal, to your pet(s).
  • Keep lit candles, jack-o-lanterns and other Halloween decorations out of reach of pets.
  • Keep all human costume pieces away from pets. This includes glow sticks, batteries, costume accessories, etc.
  • Ensure your pet is wearing their ID collar and a GPS tracker in case they do get scared and see an opportunity to rush the open door and run off.

If you do want to give your pet Halloween treats, ensure those treats are safe for them:

  • Visit a local pet treat bakery in your area. They’re popping up everywhere and they are certain to have a variety of holiday themed and healthy treat options.
  • Visit the pet food section at your local grocery store. Some brand name pet food manufacturers, such as Purina, Blue Buffalo, Milk-Bone, and Greenies, offer Halloween themed treats right on the store shelf.
  • Visit your local pet supply store. They’re sure to have what the grocery stores carry and maybe more. They may even offer homemade pet treats from reputable hobby bakers in your area.
  • Search online for safe Halloween pet treats.

If you and your dog(s) are up for a pet-friendly Halloween party, please join Ruff Start Rescue at Forgotten Star Brewing in Fridley from 1:00 – 4:00 PM on Saturday, Oct. 28, for a Halloween Paw-ty and Dog Costume Contest. You can find more details and pre register at: Have a Happy and Pet-Safe Halloween!

Article sources: American Veterinary Medical Association (AVMA), WAG!, Tractive.

September is Service Dog Awareness month

By: Danielle Bardwell

What is a service dog?

A service dog is a dog that has been trained to help a disabled person complete a task they would not be able to do on their own. Duties of a service dog may include; guiding a blind person to a destination, alerting a deaf person of important sounds, sensing and informing someone of an oncoming medical issue such as a seizure, or interacting with certain objects for a mobility impaired individual. By providing assistance, service dogs are helping ease the burdens disabled people face on a consistent basis which helps them live a more independent life.

How are service dogs trained?

There are multiple ways service dogs can be trained; they can be trained by a training organization, an individual who trains dogs, or they can be trained by the person who has the disability. To be considered a service dog, the dog would need to be trained to perform specific tasks when needed for a disabled person. Depending on the service the dog is going to provide, they may spend years in training. There is only a small percent of dogs that pass their training to become a service dog, but thankfully those that do not pass their training make great family pets instead.

How to identify a service dog, and what to do if you see one.

Although many service dogs may wear a vest stating they are a service dog and advising not to pet them, they are not required to wear a vest or any other identification. Beyond a vest, a good implication that a canine is a service dog is that the dog is sitting at attention by the owner’s side, their focus is on the owner, they are not easily distracted. Service dogs come in all shapes in sizes as different sizes may be better at performing tasks than others. For example, large breeds will have the height to reach objects or complete tasks that might be on taller surfaces. Many times, these large breeds will also have the strength needed to help mobility impaired individuals. It is best to assume every dog you come across is a service dog hard at work until you are told otherwise.

If you see an unattended service dog and the dog nudges or barks at you, it could mean the owner needs assistance. Therefore, follow the service dog and once you get to the owner or wherever the dog had led you, access the situation and call for help if necessary.

If the service dog is with the handler remember the following:

  • Do not touch the dog without getting permission from the owner first. This rule should be followed for any dog you come across but it’s especially important with service dogs. Puppies are super cute and although it can be tempting to pet and play with them, service dogs are always at work and you do not want to cause any distractions that would break their focus.
  • Do not give a service dog food or treats. There are many reasons to not give a service dog food which include; many dogs are on a feeding schedule, they could be on a special diet, the dog may have allergies, or they may become distracted by the treat.
  • Keep your dog away from service dogs. Dogs are social beings and can get excited when they see other dogs and want to play and interact with each other. Since the service dog is always working, you again don’t want to take the canine’s focus away from the owner.

Trap, neuter and release program

By: Mary Kane

Trap, neuter and release program

Not all cats thrive in homes. When cats are not socialized young, they often never acclimate to people or the indoors. The sad truth is that when a feral cat is brought to a shelter, they are often deemed unadoptable and euthanized. That’s why we are looking for heroes for the stray, feral cats in our community.

Overpopulation happens rapidly

To make the environment more challenging, cats procreate quickly, reaching sexual maturity as young as four months old. A female can have up to three litters a year with an average of four to eight in each litter. That means in just one year an outdoor mom could have as many as 24 offspring. According to the Animal Humane Society, an average of 75% of these vulnerable kittens will die before they reach six months of age. The ones who survive will further contribute to the overpopulation problem.

Ruff Start operates a trap, neuter and return program (TNR)

By trapping, neutering and returning cats to their outdoor homes, Ruff Start plays an important role in the community. TNR helps these animals by reducing competition for limited resources, eliminating the stress of pregnancy, boosting their immunity with critical shots and reducing the population over time. Plus, most veterinarians won’t work with feral cats and if they are open to it, often can’t due to limited resources. Ruff Start can complete the vetting at a fraction of the cost of most veterinary offices.

How the program works

Ruff Start has a small team of trained and dedicated volunteers who work with finders to trap cats. It’s a process that takes skill and a lot of patience. Once secured, the volunteer brings the animals to Ruff Start’s veterinary center where they receive spay/neuter, rabies and distemper shots. Kittens are sent to homes with fosters where they can be socialized and adopted.

Once the care is completed and the cats have been given time to recover, the volunteer returns the cats to the same outdoor home where they came from. It’s important the cats have the stability of their known environment.

The need far exceeds the resources

Ruff Start has an ongoing wait list of people who have identified strays or colonies in their communities and are requesting TNR support. We want to use our expertise and resources to help more in need. With additional funding we could. By investing in these outdoor cats, we get to the root of the problem by helping end needless suffering and euthanasia.

Please consider making a one-time or ongoing contribution to this important cause. With your donation, note that would like your funds to go to the “TNR” program.

If you would like more information about how to get cats in your community assistance with Ruff Start’s trap TNR program, please contact For additional information and resources, visit Alley Cat Allies or Ruff Start’s community cat resource page.

Thank you for being a cat hero.

Black Cat Appreciation Day is August 17th

By: Danielle Bardwell


In some parts of the world black cats are viewed as good luck, but in other parts of the world they are viewed as bad luck. Black cat appreciation day was created in 2011 to help debunk myths surrounding black cats and to help paint these majestic creatures in a more positive light.

Throughout history there have been many differing opinions on these felines. Ireland, Japan, and ancient Egypt depicted black cats as symbols of good luck, protection, and prosperity. In parts of Europe and America black cats are portrayed as symbols of bad luck, death, and the devil. The history of each of these perceptions are based on myths and legends and they have been discredited this day in age.

How to celebrate
  • Adopt a black cat

Unfortunately, due to negative connotations to black cats, they have a lower rate of adoption at some shelters. By adopting one of these cute companions, you are giving them the chance at a great life beyond the shelter walls.

  • Post pictures and stories of your black cat on social media

Show your friends and family happy and funny memories you share with your pet to boost positive associations to black cats.

  • Donate or volunteer with a local shelter

Helping out local shelters is a great way to support all kinds of animals. By donating your time or resources, shelters can save more animals and ensure they have what they need to live a happy and healthy life.

  • Watch a movie or a show featuring black cats like Hocus Pocus, Sabrina the Teenage Witch, or Star Trek

Grab some popcorn and have a movie night with family or friends in honor of black cat appreciation day.

  • Spend time with your cat and give them some extra love

Celebrate the cat you already have by showing them how loved they are! You could give them an extra treat, a new toy, or some additional snuggles.

By bringing awareness and positive vibes towards these beautiful beings we can redefine what it means if you happen to cross paths with a black cat!

The Story of Gordy

An estimated 1 million stray animals currently reside on the bustling streets of Houston, Texas. 3-year-old Gordy was one of those animals.
It was a sizzling mid-July day in Houston when rescuers came across a small pug mix near NRG Stadium, the home of the Houston Texans. It was clear that this poor little fella had been through a lot. He had a severely damaged eye, cuts all over his body, a raw wound on his neck, he was missing most of one ear, and he was covered in scabs. It is likely that he was attacked, and due to his emaciation, it is suspected that he was on the streets for a while. Despite all of this, Gordy was in good spirits and knew his luck was about to change.
The rescuers took Gordy to a foster home where he could get the care he needed. He was cleaned up, fed, and taken to the vet, where they determined his scabs were flea hotspot related, and his damaged eye was beyond saving. Unfortunately, he also tested positive for heartworm.
Gordy’s story may begin in Texas, but that’s not where it will end. Our brave little buddy is on a journey, and his next stop is Ruff Start. Gordy’s packing his bags and heading to the Land of 10,000 Lakes this Saturday! Once he arrives, he’ll be treated like the superstar he is. Gordy will show that heartworm who’s boss, and our vetting team will take care of his wonky eye.

And here’s where you come in. Gordy’s heart has one desire – a family to call his own. He’s got the personality to win you over – sweet, easygoing, and he loves hanging out with dogs. Nothing makes him happier than his yellow ducky toy or a tennis ball. Plus, he’s already a leash and crate pro – talk about impressive!

If you’ve been searching for a new pup to join your crew, why not consider fostering-to-adopt Gordy? He’s got enough love to light up the Lone Star State and beyond. Apply here:

You can also be Gordy’s superhero by chipping in to support his journey. From his cross-country adventure to saying goodbye to that pesky heartworm, your donation will make a world of difference. Let’s make Gordy’s story one for the books, filled with second chances, love, and lots of tennis balls. Who’s with us? ❤️

Preventing Pet Loss

Preventing Pet Loss: Heartbreak and Hope for a Reunion

by: World Animal Foundation

Pet owners may sadly experience the grim tragedy of pet loss. However, losing a pet can have a happy ending. By being prepared for the worst-case scenario and using microchipping, ID tags, and training, pet parents can be happily reunited with their lost pet. In this article, we’ll focus on preventable acts of loss.

Causes and statistics about pet loss

In a sample survey provided by the NIH of 303 participants, 123 pets, or 40.6%, died from diseases. It’s the most prevalent cause of death in pets. Diseases affect many pets, and not all are curable. The second segment is natural death and includes 106 or 35% of pets. Accidental death claimed 54 pets or 17.8%. The remaining 20 pets were lost to unforeseen circumstances. This 6.6% may be avoidable.

Ways to Prevent Pet Loss

Here are the most efficient tips for pet loss prevention:

  • Ensure safety and security of your yard

Whether it’s a new puppy or a rescue dog, prepare beforehand. Do a perimeter walk and make sure it’s escape-proof. Determined or curious, a dog can squeeze through a small space, leap over, or dig underneath. Invisible perimeter fences and electronic collars work well, but vigilance is the best method of keeping a pet secure. Cats are trickier to keep in a yard; they’re athletic climbers and can squeeze through tiny spaces. Also, remove chemicals like garden fertilizers and automotive products like anti-freeze, which is lethal for pets.

  • Microchipping and tagging pets

Microchips are an invaluable device that can save immense heartache. These miniature ID tags slip painlessly beneath a pet’s skin. If pets get rescued by a local animal shelter or control officer, it can happily reunite owners. The caveat is to keep contact info on a microchip updated and registered.

  • Use of GPS collars and leash

GPS dog trackers provide real-time location tracking, ensuring the safety of your furry friend. World Animal Foundation recommends using dog GPS trackers. These tracking collars have numerous advantages and are crucial for reuniting and protecting lost pets. Leash training will keep your dog safe until you are 100% certain your dog is reliable on recalls. For larger dogs, use a no-pull harness until you master heeling.

  • Training your pet to respond to calls

Unfortunate incidents can happen to furry friends. Teaching a dog to obey boundaries and commands takes effort. Perimeter fence training keeps your pet safe. Attending puppy or adult sessions is a unique bonding experience that protects your pet from accidents. Responding to calls and basic training and command cues are vital. Luckily there are many excellent programs like positive reinforcement, clicker, electronic, alpha, or relationship-based training.

  • Supervise your pets when they’re outdoors

Having a dog means enjoying the outdoors. When you leave your dog in a securely fenced area, there is a good chance they’ll be safe. However, if you leave them unsupervised, your dog may start to investigate getting out. When you’re in an open area, keep your dog on a lead, and make sure they’re wearing a collar with ID. If the dog escapes, don’t panic or chase. This is when you’ll apply your recall training or other commands like stop, down, etc., that they have mastered. Also, remain in the area as your dog might return to the area looking for you.

  • Ensure your pet’s safety during events

Whether it’s a family outing, a day at the beach, or hiking, your training skills and leash and collar come in handy. Noisy, crowded areas can overwhelm a dog even if they’re well socialized. If the event includes a long road trip, consider installing a restraining device to keep the dog safe as you concentrate on driving. For dogs that like to drive with the window down, buckling them in prevents them from jumping out windows.

  • Training Your Pet to Stay Close

There is no substitute for training. Basic commands like stay and come are essential, but your dog needs to learn to be reliable. Training means building a bond with your pet. It’s unrealistic to suggest that you’ll monitor your dog 24/7. However, teaching your dog boundary rules is achievable and keeps your dog safe when life’s impromptu circumstances intervene. Take extra precautions when you take your dog into unfamiliar parks or areas.

  • Spaying/neutering your pet

The benefits of spaying and neutering are numerous. It can protect dogs from health conditions, including sexually transmitted diseases like VD and testicular cancer. Further, the urge to mate and run away is removed, and they’re less likely to mark their territory with urine. Another significant benefit is the unwanted and overpopulation of animals.

  • Creating a Safe Environment for Your Pets

A safe home environment goes a long way to keeping your pets safe. Supply a fenced or invisible perimeter to keep your pets out of harm’s way. Keep gates and doorways fastened, and if you must leave a pet unattended, double-check that they can’t escape. Create a plan for emergency events, like the Humane Society Preparedness Tips. These rules don’t always work for cats. Keeping doors or windows closed or protected by screens will most often keep cats safe.

  • Give proper time and attention to your pet

Cats and dogs need affection and social interactions and entertaining them doesn’t have to be fancy. Pets benefit from physical and mental activity. Many gadgets can help, but again, you don’t have to overcomplicate them. Devote at least 1 to 2 hours of your attention to your pet daily.

  • Take extra measures during car rides

Going on a holiday or taking your dog to work are rewarding experiences. A safety harness while traveling is a great way to keep them safe. At least 10,000 dogs die in car accidents yearly.


  • Frequent pit stops to urinate and drink fresh water
  • To stretch their legs (not all dogs enjoy car rides)
  • Training to get them used to traveling in a car
  • Roll the window down a few inches to equalize air pressure
  • Control what they see (put them in the middle)
  • Withhold food if they experience severe motion sickness (not water)
  • Make them comfortable with a special toy or blanky
  • Train your pet to stay indoors in your absence

This means making your dog comfortable in your home while you’re gone. Many dog owners find that confining their dogs to one room provides pet safety and can prevent accidents.


  • A comfortable bed or crate they’re familiar with
  • Set a comfortable room temperature
  • Have access to water
  • Don’t have access to dangerous chemicals or household gadgets
  • Leave a radio or television on
  • Leave toys or use a camera/ communication device so they can hear you
  • Make sure they have time to relieve themselves before you leave
  • Always keep your pet’s documentation close

Microchipping and collar ID tags are vital. Keep your ID and microchip information updated, especially when you move. Register your dog with pet finder organizations.

In the event there is a mishap:

  • Keep vaccination and health records on file
  • Provide purebred registration certificates on hand
  • Microchip information
  • Current photo
  • Use a file folder or store the information on your telephone.
  • The Role of the Community in Preventing Pet Loss

The first rule of pet ownership within a community is to respect that your neighbor may not be a fan of your cat, dog, or other pets. However, introduce your pet and their habits to the community.


  • Respectful rapport by not allowing your dog or cat to trespass
  • An emergency plan and ask your community for help
  • Distribute posters on a community board or social media blog


As pet parents, we can’t prevent the inevitable loss of a beloved pet, but we can actively engage the tools of loss prevention by keeping our pets safe and protecting a pet’s life with many devices like training and tech gadgets.

The Story of Lola

Lola, a brave and spirited pup, has been through a challenging journey since she was found as a stray with her brother and made her way to a local shelter late last month. When no owner came to reclaim her, the shelter started networking her to rescues.
Yesterday, Lola’s need for rescue became urgent when she suffered from a vaginal prolapse at the beginning of her heat cycle. The shelter, while doing its best, is not equipped to handle such urgent medical needs. Prolapse can cause difficult or painful urination and tissue damage if not repaired quickly. Being in a shelter is not ideal for a dog with such a critical medical need, as it increases the risk of infection and discomfort.
Thanks to the caring efforts of a Ruff Start foster, Lola was picked up this afternoon and is now on her way to the emergency vet. We recognize the importance of acting swiftly to ensure her well-being. Although we don’t know the estimated vet bill yet, what we do know is that we need to rally together and support Lola. Our organization has faced numerous medical cases recently, and we understand that we’ve asked for help before. But, when a dog like Lola needs us, we cannot turn our backs, and we believe our compassionate community feels the same way.
Your generous support can make a significant difference in Lola’s life. With your help, we can provide the immediate surgery she needs and give this happy and friendly girl a chance at a better and healthier future.

The Story of Busta Brown

 Urgent Call for Help! ?
Today, a heart-wrenching discovery was made at a park in Hugo – two innocent 8-month-old dogs were found abandoned. They appear to have been there for a few days, meaning they were alone during the excruciating heat wave. Sadly, the female couldn’t survive the severe dehydration she endured. ?
There is hope for the surviving male, whom we’ve named Busta Brown. Ruff Start has stepped in to lend a helping hand. Busta is now in the care of one of our dedicated staff members, who is tirelessly administering subcutaneous fluids to nurse him back to health. It’s evident that he’s been through so much, displaying signs of extreme dehydration.
If no improvements are shown, Busta will need to go to the emergency vet asap. We don’t have the funds to take on medical cases like Busta, but this boy deserves a chance. We are committed to doing everything in our power to save him, but we can’t do it alone.
This is where we turn to you, our incredible community, for support. Your generosity has always amazed us, and we firmly believe that together, we can give Busta the fighting chance he deserves. Every donation, no matter the size, will make a meaningful difference in his recovery.
The journey doesn’t end with his immediate medical needs. Busta will also require a loving, permanent foster home to provide him with the care and attention he needs to heal both physically and emotionally. If you’ve ever considered fostering, now is the perfect time to make a profound impact on Busta’s life.
Update – 10:30 AM 7/30: Busta is still fighting for his life. After testing positive for parvo, we tried to get him into an emergency vet all night. He could finally go to one this morning and will stay overnight. Despite facing extremely low glucose and blood pressure, Busta’s condition has been stabilized with the aid of IV fluids and a feeding tube. He is receiving the necessary pain medication and antibiotics to combat his fever. To help his body recover, Busta has been gently sedated.
Update on Busta’s Health as of August 1st:
We are relieved to share that Busta has shown remarkable resilience during his time at the emergency vet. While he remains in guarded condition, there have been some positive developments. The good news is that his bloodwork is showing signs of improvement, which is a promising step forward. We are grateful that his fever has subsided and has remained normal for a continuous 8-hour period.
However, Busta is still facing some challenges. He is not yet interested in eating, and the medical team continues to work diligently, suctioning excess fluid from his NG tube. On a positive note, his diarrhea has slowed down since last night. To enhance motility in his GI tract, a new medication will be introduced this morning.
During the radiograph examination, an abnormality was discovered in Busta’s esophagus, which the radiologist believes might be related to his breed. The dedicated emergency vet is consulting with internal medicine specialists to determine the best course of action to manage this condition effectively in the future.
As of now, Busta will need to spend at least one more day in the ICU, incurring additional costs. We are currently at approximately $5,000 in expenses, and this does not include the projected $2,000+ for today’s care and overnight care. Your continued support is crucial, and we are immensely grateful for the outpouring of love and concern from our community. We remain hopeful that with your contributions, we can cover the necessary expenses and get him back home with his foster mom for supportive care tomorrow morning.

The Story of The Dread Pirate Bonita

This little kitten may only have one good eye, but we’re determined to make sure she gets to see all the beauty life has to offer.
The Dread Pirate Bonita was surrendered to a local vet clinic after being found by a Good Samaritan. It’s unclear what happened to Bonita, but she sustained significant injuries to her left eye and a small wound on her lower incisor. She arrived dehydrated, underweight, and needed help. The clinic reached out to Ruff Start, and she joined the rescue.
She is now in a foster home while she awaits the removal of her eye. Bonita is a sweet, cuddly talker. She loves dry kitten food and is drinking plenty of water, so hopefully, we will put some weight on this long-legged girl before her surgery. She always uses the litter box and keeps herself as clean as possible. She enjoys brushing and looking out the window at the fascinating world she lives in.
Can you help sponsor Bonita’s surgery so she can find her family? Despite her challenging past, Bonita is a true fighter, ready to seize all the wonders life has in store for her.
Keyori, a found dog with gray fur and yellow eyes, laying down on a medical table looking at the camera

The Story of Keyori

‼ WARNING: very graphic photos ‼
At 5:30 pm today, Keyori would have been euthanized.
Just hours ago, 2-year-old Keyori was given this deadline after she arrived at a local shelter with severe injuries. Ruff Start is currently on a medical hold for financial reasons, but we knew we couldn’t let this be the end of Keyori’s story. Without a foster, our team picked her up from animal control, and is now with her at the emergency vet.
Earlier today, authorities received a distressing call about a domestic dog fight. These disturbing scenes played out within the confines of a home, where an older woman and an 11-year-old child struggled to cope with the escalating violence. In their valiant efforts, the officers managed to quell the aggression, but the owner, unable to afford veterinary care, had no choice but to surrender the injured dogs. Though Keyori resisted parting from the child’s side, fate directed her to the shelter’s doorstep.
Keyori, a victim in this tragic incident, has remained remarkably sweet-natured despite enduring numerous injuries. She was given pain meds earlier today while the shelter networked to get her the help she needed. Without a vet on staff to care for her, there was nothing they could do. At 5:24 pm, just 6 minutes before her deadline, a Ruff Start volunteer was at the shelter to meet her. By 5:40, she was officially a member of our rescue.
As we await updates from the vet, initial assessments indicate that Keyori will require specialized wound care, including potential stitches for her injured elbow. Regular bandage changes will be necessary, and her ears need close monitoring for any signs of hematoma. Right now, she is undergoing an evaluation, including vital checks. We will keep you updated as her condition evolves.
Keyori’s future hinges on two crucial factors: a nurturing foster home where she can recover and the financial resources to support her life-saving care. Keyori has displayed compatibility with other dogs and individuals of all ages, including seniors and children. She bore no responsibility for the traumatic incident that has forever changed her life.
Please help us help Keyori.
Sign up to foster Keyori during her recovery at:
Ruff Start Rescue