Resources

Donations

Donations are always accepted. All cash donations are used to benefit shelter dogs and pups. Clean blankets, leashes, crates, and other supplies are also needed. If you would like to donate any of these items, please contact us.  If you would like to make a cash donation, please click on the PayPal Donate icon or send a check to:

Rescue for Love
c/o Kristi Blassberg
P.O. Box 666
Croton Falls, New York 10519

We are a non profit, 501(c)3 organization, so your donation is tax deductible.

Putnam County SPCA
To report animal cruelty in Putnam County, please call the humane law enforcement department at: 845-520-6915.

Westchester County SPCA
To report animal cruelty in Westchester County, please call the humane law enforcement department at: 914-941-7797.

 

Our Dogs

The shelters that we rescue from have purebreds, mixes, pups and seniors that are in grave danger of being euthanized. If our Petfinder site does not currently have the dog you’re looking for, please fill out an application and specify the type of dog you would like to adopt. We will search our network of shelters to find the right match for you.

Adoptable Pets from Rescue for Love

Contact Us

Rescue for Love
P.O. Box 666
Croton Falls, New York 10519

Phone: (914)582-7242
Email: rescueforlove
@rescueforlove.org

Donate As You Shop

Rescue for Love at CafePress.com

USBones.com

Ask The Vet

Ask The Vet Click on the above image for Ask The Vet.

Stop Puppy Mills
Click on the above image to sign the pledge to STOP Puppy Mills.

Mid-Hudson Subaru
Thank you Mid-Hudson Subaru for your $500+ donation.

Animal Kingdom USA
Thank you Animal Kingdom USA for your $500+ donation.

Welcome to our Web Site! We are so happy that you have decided to adopt a loving and loyal family member.

Rescue for Love

"A rescue dog is the most special of all dogs because they have walked alone and have felt hardships that most of us will likely never understand."

We are a non profit, 501(c)3 animal charity.

K9 & Equine Consultant - Rob Blassberg

K9 & Equine Consultant

Training you to understand and train your dog or horse. Have worked with all types of behavior issues from beginning to advanced.

Rob Blassberg
Phone: (914) 582-2467
Email: rob@rescueforlove.org
Web: www.k9equineconsultant.com

Winter Safety Tips

Brrrr…it’s cold outside! The following guidelines will help you protect your companion animals when the mercury dips. 

1. Keep your cat inside. Outdoors, felines can freeze, become lost or be stolen, injured or killed. Cats who are allowed to stray are exposed to infectious diseases, including rabies, from other cats, dogs and wildlife. 

2. During the winter, outdoor cats sometimes sleep under the hoods of cars. When the motor is started, the cat can be injured or killed by the fan belt. If there are outdoor cats in your area, bang loudly on the car hood before starting the engine to give the cat a chance to escape. 

3. Never let your dog off the leash on snow or ice, especially during a snowstorm—dogs can lose their scent and easily become lost. More dogs are lost during the winter than during any other season, so make sure yours always wears ID tags. 

4. Thoroughly wipe off your dog's legs and stomach when he comes in out of the sleet, snow or ice. He can ingest salt, antifreeze or other potentially dangerous chemicals while licking his paws, and his paw pads may also bleed from snow or encrusted ice. 

5. Never shave your dog down to the skin in winter, as a longer coat will provide more warmth. When you bathe your dog in the colder months, be sure to completely dry him before taking him out for a walk. Own a short-haired breed? Consider getting him a coat or sweater with a high collar or turtleneck with coverage from the base of the tail to the belly. For many dogs, this is regulation winter wear. 

6. Never leave your dog or cat alone in a car during cold weather. A car can act as a refrigerator in the winter, holding in the cold and causing the animal to freeze to death. 

7. Puppies do not tolerate the cold as well as adult dogs, and may be difficult to housebreak during the winter. If your puppy appears to be sensitive to the weather, you may opt to paper-train him inside. If your dog is sensitive to the cold due to age, illness or breed type, take him outdoors only to relieve himself. 

8. Does your dog spend a lot of time engaged in outdoor activities? Increase his supply of food, particularly protein, to keep him—and his fur—in tip-top shape. 

9. Like coolant, antifreeze is a lethal poison for dogs and cats. Be sure to thoroughly clean up any spills from your vehicle, and consider using products that contain propylene glycol rather than ethylene glycol.

10. Make sure your companion animal has a warm place to sleep, off the floor and away from all drafts. A cozy dog or cat bed with a warm blanket or pillow is perfect. 

Courtesy ASPCA

This web site has had

web stats
unique visitors since December 29, 2008.
Please don't hesitate to contact us if you have any questions or suggestions. Also, be sure to bookmark the site and stop back often to see what's new!