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My Name Is Peaches
My Name Is Peaches
My Name Is Peaches
My Name Is Peaches

My Name Is Peaches

ADOPTION FEE:

$0.00

If the adoption fee shows $0, either there will be no adoption fee, or you will need to contact the shelter/rescue/private owner for more info.

Breed: Domestic Shorthair
Color: Gray or Blue (Mostly)
Age:  6 years old, Adult
Hair: 
Size: 
Weight: 
Sex: Female (Pet ID: ps_54815641)

Location: Surrey, BC


Spayed? Yes
Shots Up to Date? Yes
House-trained? N/A
Good with Dogs? N/A
Good with Cats? N/A
Good with Kids? N/A
Needs Experienced Adopter? N/A
 

 

I'm Being Cared for by:

 

Embrace a Discarded Animal Society

Email: embracesociety@gmail.com

Contact: 

Address: 

 


 

My Story:


Kiki and Peaches are approx 6 yrs old, very sweet, and very bonded. Kiki is the Mom We are looking for a home for them together in an indoor only home. Once they decompress for a couple of days they are very gentle and affectionate.


Please complete our application: www.embracesociety.ca

 

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Their Adoption Process 

  1. Submit Application
  2. Home Check
  3. Meet the Pet
  4. Sign Adoption Contract and pay adoption fee

 

Additional Adoption Info

Before the meet and greet we will ask you to fill out a thorough adoption application. After reviewing and approving the application, we will ask to meet you and your family in your home.

If we establish suitability (that means that we feel that your home will be wonderful for the dog and that the dog will be a cherished family member), You can then meet the dog at the Rescue Ranch in Blaine, WA or if you have already met the dog at one of the Petsmart events in the Vancouver/Lower Mainland area, you will be free to come and pick up the dog and take it home.

Prior to the dog being transferred to you, a legal adoption contract will be signed (must be 25 years or older).

The adoption fee. For our adult dogs is $450.00 and 650.00 for puppies (with full vetting) adopters will be responsible for the full payment. For our adult cats its 149.00 and kittens are 199.00

All of our dogs must be indoor animals, to be cherished and loved pets only.

WE WILL NOT ALLOW OUR PETS TO BE CHAINED OR LEFT OUTSIDE ALONE AND UNATTENDED.

 

Their Adoption Application

www.embracesociety.ca

 

Go Meet Their Pets

Thank you so much for your kind interest.

Feel free to contact us at your convenience so we can answer any of your questions or send you an adoption application.
embracesociety@gmail.com
www.embracesociety.ca

 

More About This Rescue

Embrace a Discarded Animal Society received its charitable status in 2012.

We have passionate volunteers and directors and a president, who are dedicated to the society. We all work very hard to achieve the following goals:

Our intent is to not put a value on our dogs (age, health, etc) but rather to charge a base adoption fee so we are able to take the dogs who need a surgery, training, or may need to stay at our Rescue Ranch for long periods of time due to abuse and fear. Once we feel the dogs are ready for adoption, we will introduce these dogs to potential adopters.

Hundreds of adopters have really appreciated our process and stay connected with us and give us updates on how the dogs are doing once adopted.

One of the reasons our Rescue is a little different is, the people directly working and living with the dogs are the ones making decisions on where our dogs are placed. We do not use foster parents. This allows us to coach potential adopters to adopt the right dog for their family. Once approved, you may visit our Rescue Ranch where we have play areas and trails to walk

ASK ABOUT THIS PET

Questions!

Are You Prepared To Adopt A Pet?  

So, you've been considering adding a pet to your family and are interested in adopting. If you're unsure whether you're ready to welcome a four-legged companion, here are eight questions to ask yourself:

Kidzone

1. What motivates me?

Are you in search of unwavering love and devoted companionship? Are you looking for a workout partner or an enthusiastic snuggler? If this is the case, you are on the right route. Adopting a pet is an excellent method to obtain the best companion, stress reliever and workout buddy all in one. Even better, science has established that having a pet has proven health benefits, such as decreasing blood pressure and battling depression.

2. Is my living situation secure?

The primary reason pets are surrendered to shelters is a change in the living situation to an area where pets are not permitted. Is your rental suitable for the type of pet you wish to bring? Is it covered by your homeowner's insurance? Particularly if you're considering adopting a huge breed dog, it's critical to understand the legal implications. (Keep in mind that if your rental or homeowner's insurance does not include coverage for dogs, you can get Liability Insurance from a few national insurers.

3. Is my space pet-friendly?

Any pet guardian's primary obligation is to keep their pet safe. Take a look around your house with this in mind. Is it a safe environment for curious pets? Can you keep your pet safe from falls if you are not on the ground floor? Is your yard securely fenced? Is your pool inaccessible? Are poisonous chemicals stored safely away from children and pets in your kitchen and garage (including antifreeze or other fluid spills on the garage floor)?

4. Am I willing to devote the necessary time?

Cats and dogs require human interaction and exercise daily to maintain their physical and emotional wellbeing. Inactivity can result in obesity, unhappiness, and undesirable behaviors motivated by boredom. If you're going to be gone for an extended length of time during the day, can you commit to spending quality time in the morning before you leave and in the evening when you return? A pet door and a fenced yard are insufficient, as pets, sadly, will not exercise on their own. Additionally, they will have missed you while you were gone and will seek the attention and connection provided by games or a stroll.

5. Do I have financial flexibility?

Having a pet as a member of the family entails providing for their requirements in addition to food and shelter. Your pet will require a comfortable bed, durable, secure toys, possibly a crate, pet carrier, or pet door, as well as grooming tools. You may need to get your pet spayed or neutered - an absolute necessity if you want to avoid contributing to the homeless pet problem you're attempting to relieve through adoption. (If you qualify, low- or no-cost spay/neuter clinics may be an option.) Additionally, you will be responsible for your pet's health upkeep, just as you would with any other dependent. Vaccinations, wellness examinations, and dental procedures are all costs associated with keeping your pet healthy and happy. Additionally, unforeseen veterinarian appointments may be necessary periodically if your pet becomes ill. (You can help defray the expense of emergency veterinarian visits by enrolling in monthly payment plans for pet insurance.)

6. Is my family supportive?

If you share a household with one or more individuals, are they prepared to help with the everyday care of a new pet? It is far easier (and more enjoyable) to integrate a new pet into a household when the entire family actively supports the decision.

7. Are my children old enough to understand the value of a pet?

Nothing is sweeter than children and pets, and having a pet as a child may be gratifying. To ensure a safe and happy experience for everyone, your child should be old enough to understand which behaviors are unacceptable when dealing with pets (pulling ears and tails, climbing on or riding the pet, interfering with the pet's food, and so forth). If you have extremely small children at home, you may want to consider constructing an "off-limits" area for your pet. This could be a room, a section of a room, or a crate–any calm area your pet is familiar with for "alone time."

8. Do I commit to taking all necessary precautions to prevent my pet from ending up in a shelter?

While shelters make every effort to reunite pets with their owners, pets that cannot be reunited with their owners are sometimes euthanized due to a lack of resources and space. Avoid this doomsday scenario. Always wear a collar and tag with current, readable contact information on your pet; microchip your pet and register the chip number in a national database. 

Conclusion:

Having a pet is a commitment that should not be taken lightly. You’ll need time, money, and energy to devote to a pet. If you’re still unsure whether now is the right moment to begin your fur family journey after reading our eight questions, starting by fostering a pet or assisting a friend with their pet can help you determine whether owning one is the best choice for you.

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