Terrier, American Staffordshire / Terrier, Pit Bull
3 Years and 11 Months old
Meet Mama Rhina!
She's had a wild life so far and is looking forward to settling down with a family and home.
Mama Rhina is a tough cookie, self-sufficient and very individualistic dog. She loves her buddy Lefty, though and has proven to be much better with other submissive/same energy dogs as her. She is a play bow queen and sure would love to have a family of her own!!
She will need exercise and activity to keep her healthy and happy, although she is a little more lazy than when she was first saved, she would be a great medium energy dog for a medium energy family. Couch potato?? MAYBE!!
Rhina is a sweet girl who loves to love others! She has the classic big-eyed pittie stare that will warm your heart instantly.
She is crate trained and is very smart. Picking up name recall very quickly and well!
She's always happy and wants to share that happiness with all!
Some basic information about Mama Rhina; she is female, Pitbull Terrier, and is medium-sized (20-59lbs).
Local adoption fee is $200 (in TX)
Out of state adoption fee is $400 (includes transport to your area - $50 Temporary Fuel Charge will be added)
Good with Children
Good with Dogs
Know the breed
Needs Active Lifestyle
Ready to meet your new best friend?
To adopt we require… all pets are indoor animals, current on vaccinations and spayed/neutered unless medical reason why and dogs on heartworm prevention.
Adults are $200 and under a year is $250 in Texas.
Out of state adoptions are $400 – $500.
(Specialty breeds could have higher adoption fees)
Something to Consider:
If you aren’t willing to train a puppy every single day, don’t get a puppy! It isn’t a one-shot deal. You have to be dedicated. And if you aren’t making progress – find someone who can help. Enroll in a puppy training class or hire a trainer. Most cities across the nation have some sort of availability for this kind of help and at different cost levels that would fit your budget.
Puppies are going to poop a lot and pee even more; chew on everything; bite everyone; scratch people and furniture; steal things; destroy something at some point; pull on the leash; not move at all on the leash; bark; cry; beg for attention; and the list goes on. You’re going to have to walk them, bathe them, pick up everything below waist height, buy new shoes, and most importantly: TRAIN THE PUPPY NOT TO DO THESE THINGS! Ultimately, it is your responsibility to teach your puppy that this behavior is unacceptable.