Bone Voyage Dog Rescue Acquires caluvsdogs.com
Bone Voyage Dog Rescue is proud to announce the acquisition of caluvsdogs.com.
Bone Voyage Dog Rescue, a leading nonprofit organization dedicated to saving and rehoming dogs in need, is thrilled to announce the acquisition of caluvsdogs.com, a prominent dog website.
With this acquisition, Bone Voyage Dog Rescue aims to leverage the established brand and engaged audience of caluvsdogs.com to promote awareness and raise funds for its mission of rescuing and finding forever homes for dogs.
The Caronavirus Pandemic has changed the world, creating a New Normal in how people are navigating their daily lives right now. Mandatory social distancing, excessive handwashing and use of hand sanitizer, and an obsession with purchasing large quantities of toilet paper! But what about the impact COVID19 has had on our pets? Life has changed for them too! Although the risk of dogs being infected with the virus that causes COVID-19 appears to be extremely low, animals can be infected with the virus that causes COVID19 ( SARS-CoV-2).
The CDC recommends that people treat pets as you would other family members to protect them against the virus. Until we know more about how the virus could impact pets, I’ve made some changes to our dogs’ daily routines. Here are 7 Changes I Felt Compelled to Make in my dogs’ lives due to the Coronavirus: No Greeting or Petting We no longer allow our dogs to greet other dogs, not even those we know. Even with our dogs, we are practicing social distancing. Rather than enjoy lengthy conversations in groups with other dog parents in the neighborhood, short chats from at least 6 feet away are all we have now. It’s possible that a person infected with COVID19 is asymptomatic. If they pet a dog they might transfer germs to the dogs fur or mouth. The dog’s parent may then pet or kiss their dog and come in contact with the infected person’s germs. We just don’t want to risk it.
For this reason, we don’t let our dogs come in contact with other dogs and we don’t allow anyone to pet our dogs, including children. It’s not easy to tell a child who really wants to pet Icy or Phoebe that we are all social distancing, including our dogs. But we need to protect ourselves. We still walk the dogs, they need the exercise and so do we. However, we are careful about the times of day we walk them and where we walk them.
We know 7am is the dog walking hour around here, so we try to go out an hour later for our morning walk. We’ve also started walking them along a lesser used grassy area instead of along the main path. When we walk them we are mindful of how crowded the street looks as well. If there are several people on the sidewalk, we cross to the other side or change our direction. It’s sad that we have to keep our distance from other dogs and people, but better safe than sorry!