This month, our Rescue Roast program is working with the incredible team at National Mill Dog Rescue. Since 2007, this group has worked tirelessly to rescue, rehabilitate and re-home puppy mill breeding dogs.
We spoke with Morgana LeBold from the NMDR team to learn a little more about their amazing mission, history, and how the funds from Rescue Roast will directly benefit puppy mill dogs.
Morgana LeBold, Sponsorships & Marketing, National Mill Dog Rescue
"Puppy mills are large commercial breeding facilities. Oftentimes, the dogs in those kennels are over-bred so that they can maximize their profits.
When breeding dogs ... are no longer able to produce litters and are no longer profitable, they may be euthanized. What National Mill Dog Rescue does, is we step in at that point, and we rescue those discarded breeding dogs. We rehabilitate them in our facility in Peyton, CO. And then we find their perfect forever home.
Since our founding, NMDR has been able to rescue almost 16,000 dogs. And we're on track to rescue about 1,100 dogs in 2021.
Many former puppy mill moms and dads come to us with extensive medical issues. The funds that we receive from Rescue Roast will help to cover veterinary costs, medical expenses, and allow us to continue to save more dogs from across the country.
Thank for purchasing Rescue Roast, we are so very appreciative!"
During our partnership, 100% of the profits from Rescue Roast will benefit National Mill Dog Rescue. Morgana informed us that NMDR consistently has a waiting list of around one hundred dogs. So every little bit helps to keep those pups moving towards rehabilitation and their forever families.
If you'd like to help National Mill Dog Rescue with their important mission to rescue puppy mill pups, please pick up a bag of Rescue Roast before May 31st.
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Every year millions of animals end up in shelters for one reason or another. Unfortunately, space is limited in these shelters and some dogs never get the chance to find a forever home. Furthermore, some of these animals require special attention that is hard to give in a shelter environment. But the good news is that you can help by becoming a dog foster parent!