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Mission 2017-01-01T12:26:35-06:00

We are dedicated to the idea that our dog non-profit is a No-Kill organization.

K9 Hopes’ mission is best expressed as set of primary objectifies or what we call our core organizational pillars. We see ourselves as a group that is dedicated to the primary idea that we help dogs and people in times of great natural disaster or life’s day to day challenges.

K9 Hope serves a unique niche in dog rescue because we focus on advocacy, and above all to be a sanctuary for unwanted dogs. These are dogs that come from breeders, deceased elderly, have physical disabilities, or are mostly black in color. We are dedicated to the principal idea that our non-profit is a no kill sanctuary. When we take a dog on it’s for the dogs natural life if need be. We will always try to place our rescues in forever homes, but many simply will not be placeable in a traditional sense.

Thank you for your support and we deeply appreciate all you do to help us save lives.

Our core mission is to support programs that are set up to help both dogs and people equally.

To serve as an oasis to all the animals that we take in for the span of their life if needed. We are a dog sanctuary not a shelter.

Advocate and educate for all dog breeds by creating better online dog awareness with unique K9 related sites for public education, rescue awareness, and fundraising resources for other non-profit animal rescue groups.

To create truly unique programs and campaigns that help dogs find forever homes or generate the funding required giving them lifetime support, housing, and health care. That’s why K9 Hope sees its role as a sanctuary for dogs – not just a rescue agency/community kennel.

Respond to great natural US disasters (fire-flood-earthquake-tornado-hurricane) and provide onsite aid relief, temporary shelter, and provide temporary long term care to displaced pets for potential future reunification with their families after the disaster has passed. K9 Hope believes deeply in reunification after the disaster has passed and our displaced families have more permanent/stable housing for their Fur-kids.

To always service the smaller dogs that no one wants. That means black dogs, retired breeding dogs, and pets from elderly who have passed. With current facilities we focus on dogs under 35 pounds. As we develop more infrastructure we see the current weight limit being removed.

To hold spay/neuter and vaccination clinics focused on servicing rural area dogs.

To provide dog care habitats that feels natural and open as possible.

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