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J S Rescue

Dog Rescue for Japanese Spitz Breed

RESCUE: From time to time, due to no fault of their own, our lovely breed can sometimes find themselves in need of assistance and will come into Rescue.

We work closely with Stephanie Bliss of Charney Pet Care Centre in Oxfordshire, Stephanie has over 35 years’ experience in the breed and supports the breed club with the rescue and re homing of Japanese Spitz.

On arrival all rescue Japanese Spitz are taken for a veterinary health check and are fully vaccinated, wormed and micro chipped before adoption.

Shortly after arrival the dogs will be assessed to determine the characteristics of the dog - this allows us to then match it with the most suitable type of home when it is ready to leave us.

References will be sought from prospective adopters to ensure their circumstances and facilities can accommodate the requirements of the dog.

Ongoing advice and support is provided to any new owner to ensure the best possible care and should the re-homing prove to be unsuccessful then Charney will accept the dog back into care.

Charney will require a 'donation' for each dog adopted;

For more details Click Here . . .

Veterinary Care for your Japanese Spitz

VET CARE: Before deciding to buy/acquire a dog, make sure you find out what health and behaviour problems he/she has, or may be prone to, for instance as a result of his/her breed, how he/she has been bred, and how he/she has been cared for.  Always check with a vet if you are unsure about anything.


Things you should do . . .

Monitor your dog for signs of injury or illness every day, and make sure someone else does this if you are away.  If you suspect that your dog is in pain, ill or injured, consult a vet promptly.  Take your dog for a routine health check with your vet at least once each year.

Ensure your dog's coat is kept in good condition by grooming him/her regularly.  If you are unsure how to groom your dog's coat properly, seek advice from a pet care specialist.  Make sure your dog can be identified, ideally via a collar and microchip (ask your vet for advice), so that he/she can be treated quickly if injured, or returned to you if lost.


 Finally . . .


Take sensible precautions to keep your dog safe.  Always be alert to risks that may affect your dog.  Consider taking out pet insurance to ensure your dog is covered if he/she needs veterinary treatment.

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