Chili’s of Tahlequah is hosting a Give Back Event on April 26, 2016. Dine at Chili’s between 11 a.m. and 10 p.m. and let your wait staff know that you are there for the HSCC and 10% of your ticket will be donated to the HSCC.
There are many ways to share this message with the wait staff. Print and bring the poster or ticket to the restaurant and give it to your wait staff , show the wait staff the poster or ticket on your phone, or just mention the fundraiser. As long as they know you’re there for us, then you’re good.
Please feel free to print poster or tickets and share with your friends, also share on your social media sites.
Let’s fill Chili’s with animal lovers!
The Resale shop has done its spring cleaning and has room for dishes, cookware, knick knacks, furniture and sporting goods. Resale shop hours are Tuesday thru Saturday from 12:30 to 4:30.
We’re sorry but we can’t accept clothing, old TV’s or computers because of space constraints.
Remember, if you can’t adopt, Foster. If you can’t Foster, Sponsor. If you can’t Sponsor, Volunteer. If you can’t Volunteer, Donate, educate, network. EVERYONE can do SOMETHING to help save a life.
Here is an open letter to all of us humans from the dog.
I’m almost six months into this being a big brother thing, and I have to say, it’s not at all what I expected.
You being pregnant was the greatest thing that’s ever happened to me. You spent extra time on the couch (read: cuddling). You even grew a perfect pillow for me to rest my head on. You told me you loved me, your firstborn, that you wouldn’t love me any less when my perfect pillow gave way to a squishy, smelly, screaming, tiny human-alien hybrid (oh wait, I didn’t know that part yet).
Black rescue animals have less chance of finding homes- even at our shelter.
Cats or dogs that wear a black coat are less likely to be adopted and if they are adopted it takes much longer. Is a little superstition really that influential?
A photographer set out to address this issue.
It was a summer day at the dog park when Fred Levy, a professional pet photographer, overheard a conversation that he couldn’t shake off.
A woman was talking about “Black Dog Syndrome” — a theory that black dogs are less likely to be adopted than those with lighter coats, perhaps because of superstition or a notion that black dogs are aggressive. Experts debate whether it’s a myth or reality, but it struck Levy.
“A dog shouldn’t be overlooked just because of its coat,” Levy said. “That’s a minor element when it comes to the dog.”