Help Save the “TOTE BAG” Pitbull Puppies!


Help SSP Save the Tote Bag Puppies…

These 4 babies were left in a TOTE BAG outside of Heard County Animal Control. They were dehydrated, starving and scared. Unfortunately, one of their siblings died from the stress of the terrible ordeal. Who could do such a thing to loving puppies?

Unfortunately the reality is that pitbulls, even if they are tiny innocent babies, get the short end of the stick. There was the possibility of an opening in rescue for these puppies. How could we say no to making it happen?

It will cost $100 per puppy to rescue these sweet babies = $400 Will you help??
The little brown winking pup one was nicknamed Tiny Tim-ess (the female Tiny Tim) by the staff because she is so little and has been through so much but still remains joyful.

pitbull tote bag puppies

Click the picture above to help! Please write in the comments its for the TOTE BAG PUPPIES With a donation of $10 or more you are not only helping to save these innocent puppies but you are giving Saving Shelter Pets the chance of winning a grant from Kevin Bacon’s Six Degrees charitable initiative. For more about the contest, please read HERE

GOAL: $400
NEEDED: $400

About Saving Shelter Pets: Saving Shelter Pets (SSP) strives to eliminate euthanasia as a method of population control for homeless companion animals, by providing no-kill alternative solutions and proactively addressing the problem of pet overpopulation.
SSP is a nonprofit, 501(c)(3) organization with supporters nationwide, bound together by our online forum and website:
Please see our FAQs for more information.

The dogs pictured in our MySpace messages are NOT available for adoption. We do not have the resources to properly screen adoptive homes. We send our dogs to pre-approved no-kill rescues in the Northeast, and these rescues will then adopt the dogs into wonderful forever homes.


About Author

Devoted pet owner and now, devoted pet editor, Judi worked in traditional offices, keeping the books and the day-to-day operations organized. Taking her dog to work every day for over a decade never seemed odd. Neither did having an office cat. She knows what it's like to train a new puppy and she's experienced the heartache of losing beloved companions. Retired, she currently lives with her spoiled dog and four chickens (who are, interestingly enough, also spoiled).

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