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Attorney Fred Kray and the PBLNR crew will discuss with Mark Barone and Marina Dervan The Act of Dog Museum of Compassion, in which they intend to have on display 5,500 portraits of shelter dogs, which is the number of dog killed each day in our shelter system. At this point 4,900 have been painted. Watch the PBS segment on their project: http://anactofdog.org/pages/pbs-documentary. Regular show episodes include:
Recap of last week's show
Weekly news update
BSL updates with Kris "Brown Sugar" Diaz from StopBSL
Deirdre Franklin from Pinups For Pitbulls
Chat with Denice Yeakey
Dog Trainer Yvette Van Veen From Awesome Dogs
Instagram T-shirt giveaway
Check out our website PBLNN.com!
Its Time Fantasy Football Addicts!!!
Join J.D. and The Franchise on the Fantasy Big Dogs Radio Podcast tonight as we will be hosting a special Fantasy Football Draft Lottery Show for our Fantasy Big Dog Gold League and The Battlegroundz Vengeance League.
Sit back and enjoy as Fiendin GMs get excited to know their draft order to run and get some pre-draft trades done. Show starts @9pm.
Join J.D. and The Franchise on the Fantasy Big Dogs Radio Podcast tonight as we will talk the AFC Division, Blount and Bell (Pittsburgh's Cheech and Chong), Preseason Gems around the league and a little open mic on your post draft and mailbag questions.
Sit back and relax as the Big Dogs break it on down. Show starts @8:00pm. Open mic starts at 9:00
Since 1993, Project POOCH has successfully paired hundreds of unwanted shelter dogs with incarcerated youths. The youths care for, groom and train unwanted shelter dogs and help to find them new adoptive “forever homes." Youths (guided by professionals) learn to train the dogs, groom them, and find them new adoptive "forever homes." The dogs leave the program ready to be great pets, while their trainers re-enter the community with new job and personal skills and increased compassion and respect for all life.
Dog trainer Colleen Demling discusses how to address the training needs of a dog adopted from a shelter. How to evaluate if your dog from a sheltewr may have baggage that needs to be addressed and how to give a rescued dog the best possible home.
Grammy Award-winning singer-songwriter Miranda Lambert writes in her foreword to Chicken Soup for the Soul: The Cat Did What?: “I hope that you learn a little about love and the strange ways that animal (and humans) show it.”
In her forward to Chicken Soup for the Soul: The Dog Did What?: “I hope you read something that reminds you of your favorite dog and suddenly realize that the relationship with him or her helped to create the thread of the person you became.” Miranda goes on to remind readers: “Don’t forget… love a shelter pet.”
Join Amy Newmark, the publisher of Chicken Soup, and me on Tuesday, August 26, 10-11 A.M. CT US, as we discuss inspirational stories about the volunteers and professionals involve in animal welfare and more importantly how shelter cats and dogs make fabulous pets as they enriched the lives of their new families.
Mango is a 2 yr old girl, overflowing with cuteness and love. She was found on the side of the road in a ditch in Fort Worth, and was picked up by animal control on a random call and dropped at the local city kill shelter.
After being saved by Emma’s Rescue, multiple tests indicated damage that was irreversible. She suffered a fractured back and pelvis, and now depends on a wheelcart to get around. Mango also suffers from incontinence, and has to wear a diaper .
Emma’s Rescue has a program called Emma’s Rescue Reserve, which adopted her out to Judy who is a veteran in Ohio. Together, Judy and Mango are on a mission going to VA hospitals and clinics offering emotional support and inspiration.
Also joining us is Cindy Ritter from the Animal House Shelter in Huntely, IL.a no kill shelter who rescues all breeds of cats and dogs.
Read more about Mango HERE and visit her Facebook page.
Graham Bloem was born in Johannesburg, South Africa and has had an affinity with animals all his life, although his true passion is for dogs. At age five, he immigrated to Toronto, Canada with his family, but enjoyed frequent trips back to South Africa. His experiences in wildlife settings instilled a dream of one day working with animals. From Canada, he immigrated to the United States obtaining US citizenship and he now resides in sunny San Diego, CA with his amazing family (wife Kyrié, two wonderful children, and dogs Lucy and Juno, a Heinz 57-rescue sweetheart and a giant Bernese Mountain Dog).
In 2002 Graham graduated with honors as an Animal Behavior College Certified Dog Trainer (ABCDT).
Over the next ten years, Graham worked as a dog trainer and instructor for a number of shelters, adoption agencies and kennels including his own company West Coast K9. Then, in 2012 Graham started a non-profit “Shelter to Soldier™” (http://specialtydogtraining.com/shelter-to-soldier/), which provides service dogs to military personnel.
The aim is to train service companions for military men and women battling post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD) and/or other psychological or physical ailments from their service in Iraq, Afghanistan or other active areas. In addition, this program will change the lives of many dogs, rescuing them from their uncertain lives in shelters and instilling in them the meaningful opportunity to become lifetime companions for our struggling service men and women.
in Self Help
In Christianity, Jesus spent 40 days in the desert, a situation that was designed to test him. It was a lonely, barren, frightening time, but one from which he emerged a more powerful and wise messiah. The vision quests of the American Indians followed the same protocol and rationale. But in other spiritual practices, a different concept exists entirely--that of finding "shelter", or a refuge. Being in the world, but not of the world. Deliberately pulling away to a private place in which you can develop your spirituality without interference. And we're not talking about going up to a mountaintop in Nepal or hanging out at the ashram. This refuge exists in your mind. How do you do this? How do you get there? What are the benefits to this practice? We'll be talking about finding refuge in tonight's broadcast
If faced with an approaching or developing disaster, what's the best course of action to deal with it?
Do you hunker down and stay in place, or do you evacuate - aka "bug out" in prepper terminology?
A lot depends on what the disaster is, and how it's unfolding.
We'll take a look at some scenarios, including those ripped from this week's headlines.
We're not nearly so enamored with the "bug out" option as others in preparedness circles.
We make our case, share our insights, and welcome your input beginning at one o'clock EDT
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