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- Events (6)
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- Friendly Lost Dog Strategies (15)
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Category Archives: Friendly Lost Dog Strategies
Although we never say never, about 90% of the dogs that are still missing will fall into one of these three categories. A great deal will depend on the breed, appearance and personality of the dog. Is he large or … Continue reading
Our motto is “Never Give Up”. It seems obvious, but there is an underlying reason that we say it. We know that dogs can be recovered weeks, months and even years after they go missing. The key factor in a … Continue reading
We thought we’d take a moment to tell you how important it is to change your welcome messages on your voicemail and answering machines if your pet goes missing. Even though this is a task that many owners of lost … Continue reading
Your friends and family members are eager to help you find your lost dog. They are willing to do whatever it takes to bring him/her home, including combing through every street and back alley in your neighborhood. They are all … Continue reading
Many owners worry that their lost dog will not find enough to eat. A couple of things to remember: dogs (like people) are omnivores; not carnivores (like cats). Dogs can survive without meat (of course they would prefer meat, but … Continue reading
One of LDOW’s long-time volunteers has coined a clever name for some of our missing dogs. She affectionately calls them ”dandelions” because they are common and they all look alike. The problem with dandelions is that they can present a … Continue reading
You’ve lost your shy dog and you’ve done a good job delivering flyers and posting intersection signs. Now your sightings are coming in but you’re having a hard time keeping track. The sightings seem to be all over the place. … Continue reading
The number one way that lost dogs are successfully recovered is through the use of flyers and signs that alert the neighborhood and surrounding areas that your dog is missing. Printing and delivering flyers can be time-consuming and costly. Also, … Continue reading
Rollie, your friendly dog is missing. He was in the fenced backyard sniffing around and enjoying himself while you just stepped inside for a minute to get a cup of coffee. The phone rang and you were longer than you … Continue reading
Immediately put a sign in front of your house to alert neighbors and passersby that your dog is missing. The first thing we need to do is clearly define the difference between a dog that is “picked up” and one … Continue reading