Contact Us

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11 Replies to “Contact Us”

    1. Hello John,

      There are thousands of puppy mills in the USA. The USDA-APHIS website has the inspection records of each and everyone of them. You can search the USDA-APHIS web site by state to get a list of all the puppy mill (large volume dog breeders). New York’s SPCA the ASPCA has a data base of puppy mills , the Humane Society of the United States (HSUS) has a data base of puppy mills, and CAPS Companion Animal Protection Society PETA claims to have puppy mill info too. If you do a search on this web site for USDA, we have too great articles on how to search the USDA-APHIS website and see the inspection results for puppy mills. You have to pick a state and search for breeders.

      I hope this helps you. If not please let us know and we will try to help you some more. Thank you for your question, we appreciate all communications and we are here to help you.


  1. My Story I have rescued For many rescues. Have been Animal Advocate for many yes. I loathe animal cruelty of any kind. I am well known on Twitter as I fought to #StopYulin2015 & now #Boknal2015 with everything in me. Sadly I have 18 rescued That are my ❤️ & my life. I got EVICTED WITHIN 24 hrs. I had to leave also for protection, as I have a STALKER. A man trying to harm me. Long story short, I help many ppl the homeless etc. So I was given a house that is safe, perfect for my babies And ALL MINE. It’s just needs some major work, new gas leak new, water lines, insulation etc. Since I fight so hard for all animals, my wonderful friends have set up 2 fundraisers to help me, as I’m starting all over here. One is you caring. The other is Gofundme.

  2. This weeks message from NADBR – and if you don’t already know this, even good breeders oppose new laws and regulation – this message is explaining why that approach is not going to work.

    Why a No-New-Laws Approach Doesn’t Serve the Long-Term Interests of Responsible Dog Breeders By NADBR’s VP and Director of Research Rita Rice

    I know that the popular view among responsible home-based dog breeders is “No more laws!”. And, it’s no mystery why we feel that way. The laws currently on the books manage to both discourage responsible breeding and still not do much to help end severe neglect and cruelty situations. Although many breeder groups are doing a great job fighting misguided new legislation, no one is thinking about creating an outcome that rewards good husbandry and responsible dog breeding.

    The result is that most legislation is written by “anti-breeding” groups – who somehow don’t seem to understand that Americans want to buy purebred or well-bred puppies and that, if they can’t get them in their state, or in the U.S., they’ll just import from overseas, where the U.S. has no jurisdiction to require minimum standards of care.

    Because, really, my friends – I know that many dedicated breeders get frustrated by having to deal with regulations on breeders that make no sense, but aren’t you also heartsick at the number of rescues that are truly needed? Aren’t you fed up by the number of poorly bred puppies, unsocialized and laden with mental and physical problems that pass for “purebred” dogs these days?

    So, think outside the box for a minute.
    What if the law actually worked in your favor and allowed you, as a responsible breeder, to operate more openly and to advertise your litters to the local pet market? What if the law actually helped bring buyers to you?
    What if it gave you the opportunity to educate possible buyers about the quality dogs you produce? What if it gave you a chance to demonstrate the difference between your breeding program and those of people selling questionable dogs over the Internet?
    Most of us don’t even advertise in the local market, because the laws don’t favor it. If they did, wouldn’t it be so much easier for good breeders to work with local buyers and to educate local prospects?

    I believe that there are thousands of us: responsible, mostly home-based breeders who are quietly doing a great job raising happy, healthy puppies on a small scale. I also believe that most of us feel so pressured by the current political climate that we cringe every time we buy more than three bags of dog food, and stifle the rant that begs to explode every time we walk in public with our dogs and someone asks, “Is that a rescue?”

    At some point, we need either to make our voices heard or to be ready to throw in the towel. I have spent the last six months working with the dedicated members of NADBR. For the first time in years, I feel like I’m a part of a constructive dialogue with a group of individuals who respect that, first and foremost, all of us love dogs and want what’s best for them, now and in the future.
    NADBR is about promoting responsible dog breeding, not putting responsible dog breeders out of business. You can find this article on our home page, under leadership posts to blog.

    1. While I understand what you are trying to do. Being a puppy mill survivor myself, I do not believe there are any good breeders. As long as 4 million dogs are murdered each year because they have no family, a “good” breeder would never bring another puppy into a world where dogs are over populated. Each and every new puppy brought into this world contributes to the over population and murder of homeless dogs.


  3. Hello
    I wanted to write and tell you about my website
    It has been set up to help dogs, their owners and dog friendly businesses and I am pleased that it has just gone worldwide.
    There is a section called “paws friendly” which is dedicated to a business directory and has a section for Rescue and Re-homing centres to help people find them in their local area.
    It is free to join, so if any of your members want to add any businesses, please let them know about us.
    The website also holds information about dog friendly pubs, accommodation, walks etc to help plan fun filled days with your dog.
    Please come and have a sniff around – WOOF

      1. Hello Michelle,

        Thank you for writing us here at Daisy’s Rescue. We do not make Bailey’s chairs, we only ran an article educating people on Megaesphagus and the Lady and her husband who make the chairs here in the USA. I suggested them to another lady in Australia and she contacted them. I believe that they do not ship to Australia.

        I’m not one to let a dog in need suffer, so if after you search for another source of Bailey’s chair closer to home and can not find any, please contact me again and I will do my best to either find you a chair or attempt to make one myself and ship it to you at the cost of materials and shipping.

        I just got a great IDEA!!! If you contact the makers at and order the chair, you can have it sent to me and I will send it to you. This way you get the proper chair and they don’t have to ship to Australia. It would only cost you the shipping fee, I will not charge you any fee.

        Please let me know how you make out. I am really hoping you are able to get the proper chair that you need. Thank you for contacting us, we are here to help dogs any way we can.

        Take care,


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