Pets in the U.S. section are usually available for adopters who live in the U.S. only. Please check the dogs bio for more information if you're adopting outside of U.S.

My Name Is Raven
My Name Is Raven
My Name Is Raven
My Name Is Raven
My Name Is Raven
My Name Is Raven
My Name Is Raven
My Name Is Raven

My Name Is Raven



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: Labrador Retriever/Terrier (Unknown Type, Medium) Mix
Color: Black - with White
Age: Puppy
Sex: Female (Pet ID: 17852811)

Location: Doylestown, PA

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


I'm Being Cared for by:


Almost Home Dog Rescue


Address: PO Box 132, Doylestown, PA 18901



My Story:

~Raven is a 5 month old lab mix and approximately 35lbs. Talk about the perfect pup! Miss Raven is outgoing, playful, sweet and a total cuddle bug. When Raven gets excited she will show off her dance moves by tap dancing and wiggling her butt. Raven loves people and kids and would do well in any type of home. Raven is dog friendly but has not been cat tested.

Raven does not know basic commands yet but has pretty much mastered the important stuff including housetraining, crate-training, sleeping through the night in her crate and walking well on a leash. Raven is smart and food motivated so learning basic commands should be a breeze. Raven is not a busy pup and responds well to redirection, too.

Raven has a playful side and enjoys stretching her legs in the yard but does not appear to be a high energy pup. Raven mostly enjoys her toys and cuddling up on the couch with her foster parents. Raven is sure to provide her forever family with lots of love and sweet memories.

Please email us at to find out if Raven is the right one for you! (Local adoptions preferred — Philadelphia and tri-state area [South Jersey and northern Delaware] only.)

PLEASE READ BEFORE CONTACTING US! We are NOT a shelter: All of our dogs live in private homes with foster families. Come and meet the Almost Home dogs and their fosters at our Meet & Greet events, where you can learn more about our wonderful dogs from the people who live with them, find out which dogs are on their way and when they’ll arrive, and fill out an application to adopt or foster.

We cannot adopt to homes where electric-shock fencing systems or training collars are used. For more information on the dangers of electric-shock collars, please visit and (scroll down and click on the "Invisible Fencing Systems" link).

We do not have an online adoption application; to request an application, e-mail us at To speed e-mail processing time, be sure to note the name of the dog you are inquiring about in the Subject line. For Meet & Greet times and locations, visit our home page, where you also will find information on our adoption process and fees.

FOSTER FAMILIES ARE LIFESAVERS!! Can you open your heart and home for a few weeks to homeless shelter dog? Remember, by fostering a dog, you save TWO lives — that of your foster dog, and that of the dog who takes his place in the shelter! Come to a Meet & Greet and find out if fostering is for you — there's no reward quite like the feeling that you've saved a life ... or two!

Visit this organization's web site to see any additional information available about this pet.


Their Adoption Process 

    Additional Adoption Info

    We require vet and reference checks and a home visit for all adoptions. Our adoption fee is $300 with an extra $50 deposit for unaltered puppies.


    Go Meet Their Pets

    We have weekly meet and greets and potential adopters can set up appointments with foster families.


    More About This Rescue

    We are a small group of volunteers whose goal is to save the lives of homeless dogs suffering in high-kill shelters. In doing so, we hope to provide an alternative to the purchase of puppy-mill and pet-store dogs, thereby reducing the demand for and ultimately the supply of such dogs. We strive to match each dog with the right family after the dog has been observed in a foster home.



    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:


    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. 


    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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