We, are committed into giving as many chances for these Nordic and herding breeds before they get placed into their permanent home-- We Don't Euthanize for Space--- at Woof Den Rescue Strive to rescue homeless Nordic and Herding Breeds to give them the life that they deserve.
We are all about providing support, education and assistance as needed , to all owner of the Nordic and Herding Breeds .
We will thoroughly screen each applicant before placing any Nordic or herding breeds into a permanent home and we have the right to refuse Adoption. We hope to educate the public through events and public forums about the Nordic and herding breeds and the need for rescue, and work with others rescues in helping all animals and their humans enjoy a healthy beneficial relationship
We, of Woof Den Rescue, Strive to rescue homeless Nordic and or Herding Breeds . We provide foster homes and medical care until a suitable new forever home is found.
Woof Den Rescue serves California, most of Nevada by rescuing stray, surrendered and endangered Nordic and Herding Breeds and placing them in permanent homes while educating and supporting current and future owners.
Woof Den Rescue strive throughout the states we serve, to have loving forever homes.
Compassionate: Our compassion compels us to save as many Nordic and Herding Breeds as possible.
Impactful: It is important to utilize the resources available to produce real change, awareness and action in the community.
Responsible: We have an obligation to prioritize the welfare of the animals.
Respectful: We must be positive towards one another and hold each other in high esteem, ensuring our actions show we care.
This graphic will help you know at at a glance what to expect in the next few months. This will vary from dog to dog and circumstances.
Siberian Husky, breed of working dog raised in Siberia by the Chukchi people, who valued it as a sled dog and companion. It was brought to Alaska in 1909 for sled dog races and soon became established as a consistent winner. In 1925 the breed gained widespread fame by saving Nome, Alaska, during a diphtheria epidemic; teams of Siberian Huskies battled blizzard conditions to relay life-saving serum over 674 miles (1,085 km) to the icebound city.
A graceful dog with erect ears and a dense soft coat, the Siberian Husky stands 20 to 24 inches (51 to 61 cm) tall at the withers and weighs 35 to 60 pounds (16 to 27 kg). It is usually gray, tan, or black and white, and it may have head markings resembling a cap, a mask, or spectacles. The breed, kept pure for hundreds of years in Siberia, is noted for its intelligence and a gentle temperament. It was recognized by the Fédération Cynologique Internationale (International Canine Federation) in 1966 as a member of the spitz and primitive types group (subgroup Nordic sledge dogs) and by the American Kennel Club in 1930 as a member of the working group.
Alaskan Malamute, sled dog developed by the Malemiut people of Alaska, from whom it takes its name. The Alaskan Malamute is a strongly built dog, with a broad head, erect ears, and a plumelike tail carried over its back. Its thick coat is usually gray and white or black and white, the colours frequently forming a caplike or masklike marking on the head. The Alaskan Malamute stands about 23 to 25 inches (58 to 63.5 cm) tall at the withers and weighs 75 to 85 pounds (34 to 39 kg). Characteristically loyal and friendly, it has been used to haul freight on sleds and has served on expeditions to Antarctica.
Samoyed, breed of working dog developed in Siberia, where its ancestors were kept by the Nenets (formerly Samoyed or Yurak) people as a sled dog and companion and as a herding dog for their reindeer. The Samoyed is sturdily built, with erect ears, dark almond-shaped eyes, and a characteristic “smile.” Its long heavy coat is white, cream, biscuit (grayish yellow), or white and biscuit. The Samoyed stands 19 to 23.5 inches (48 to 60 cm) tall at the withers and weighs 35 to 65 pounds (16 to 29.5 kg). The breed was formally recognized by the American Kennel Club in 1906.
Alaskan Husky, The Alaskan husky is an incredibly athletic dog variety, and as a dog crossbreed their appearance can vary markedly, although various lines have been bred for multiple generations and breed very true to that line's type.Some Alaskan husky lines have very traditional husky spitz-like features with pricked ears and curled tails, whilst other lines more closely resemble their Shepherd, hound or gundog heritage with tipped or floppy ears, straight tails and tucked up sighthound-like loins. As they are not bred with conformation in mind, cosmetic features are not a consideration for breeding, and these features instead tend to follow the purpose of the dog's intended style of sled work.
Are you ready to Adopt? we have some amazing sweet smart and lovable dog that are looking for a forver home