Our Commitment to USDA Standards

Because U.S. governmental legislators, with assistance from veterinary professionals, have set standards for animal care, we've chosen to raise our puppies in a USDA Standard animal care facility. We don't and have never sold to pet stores, so local Animal Control is responsible for inspecting our facility.

After caring for animals since 1982, I've learned there's no other way to raise puppies and keep them healthy. They must be raised in a facility where all surfaces can be cleaned and sterilized. If you have questions about our animal representation and treatment, you can contact the DIRECTOR OF ANIMAL CONTROL, local veterinarians, humane society officers, and law enforcement officers, and more that voluntarily serve as contacts on our references page!

Thoughts on Kennel vs. Home Breeding

Are you a media-brainwashed pet lover who thinks dogs raised in kennels need to be rescued? What made you think pets kept in homes are happier than kennel pets? How would you like someone to spay/neuter you, never allow you to experience love, marriage, and family, and decide how and where you live without your consent?

Could it be that your beloved house pet would choose to live in our kennel in a protected and cared-for colony with other members of its own kind if given the choice between playing house with girlfriends and having private parts removed for a life of celibacy just to spend most of the time in a larger cage with you?

I recently received an email from another breeder about a horse group discussing how evil they thought it was that I keep dogs in cages and enclosures instead of allowing them to roam free. I immediately wondered if their horses had as much room in their stalls and pens as my dogs do, and if any of those hypocrites had ever considered the consequences of turning their horses loose to run free wherever they choose!

If good kennels didn't exist, there would be a huge shortage of small-breed puppies, driving prices so high that only the wealthy could afford to buy one. More pets than ever would go to shelters since they would be bred in places where they're likely to be evicted for peeing on the floor, marking territory, etc. Veterinary care costs would also increase, as there likely wouldn't be enough affordable personal pets to support the continued existence of veterinary practices as we have them today.

Challenges in Puppy Care and Public Perception

Most of our past complaints came from:

  • Pretend rescue heckler buyers
  • People who didn't follow instructions and allowed small children to play with the puppy so much it couldn't eat
  • Vaccine reactions after following animal scientists' instructions

Dealing with baby animals is complicated because not all buyers follow care instructions. Even when a puppy buyer fails to follow instructions, the breeder always gets blamed for health issues. This results in ugly internet posts or negative reviews after vet bills.

It's becoming harder to deal with the public as pet owners are brainwashed about animal care and health issues by rescue cons seeking donations. The rescue industry think these things are okay. 

  • Do people in America spend more at the vet than they pay for puppies from inexperienced caregivers?
  • Many puppies are adopted at public shelters to go home and die.
  • Breeders, to be attacked in the media for even the slightest problem by the public with no common sense?

Is their game to prey upon public pet sympathies and keep donations flowing? You decide.

The Reality of Animal Donations

You probably thought all your "save the animals" donations solicited through those emotional commercials were being spent on the animals, didn't you? Learn more about these con artist terrorists and the struggles of professional breeders with them at www.usabreeders.com. This website is also helpful if you want to learn how to respond to threats if you're being harassed over an animal issue.

You may want to join their anti-terrorism fight and maintain that the American public DOES have a right to have places to buy healthy, professionally maintained pets at fair prices!

If you're an ethical breeder being harassed or investigated by animal rights groups with no jurisdiction over your business, report this to your local sheriff and government representatives. They may be prosecuted, and you might recover losses under Public Law 102-346, The Animal Enterprise Protection Act.

Media Influence and Public Perception

The public is constantly brainwashed through liberal media to believe that anyone with even a small group of dogs is a "puppy mill." Every bad situation discovered gets top priority in media coverage. Professional breeders are judged by an unfair standard regarding health issues and living circumstances of pets.

Not all buyers follow care instructions with puppies, and not all animal care professionals have the common sense to properly identify and treat health issues. Every time someone buys a puppy from a professional breeder and it develops a health issue, the breeder is immediately labeled a "puppy mill".

Is it possible that most rescue advocates always tell the public to adopt at shelters, even though it's common for 50% or more of shelter puppies to go home and die because preying upon pet sympathies results in billions in donations for them? Grandma's favorite lap dog is seldom available at the shelter. Most rescues are large breeds or pit bull mixes.

It can take an entire lifetime of experience to learn to properly identify and treat health issues in pets. Because professional breeders have much more experience than pet owners, you're much more likely to get a healthy pet from a good professional breeder than from a hobby breeder/pet owner or from the shelter.