After receiving a call about husky, the Kugan Humanitarian Association of Montana first learned about a group of wild Huskies dogs who needed to amputate their legs after shooting. Then they received another call later, asking about the running status of the three Huskies dogs. When they carefully observed these events, they discovered that they were dealing with more than just a few dogs. It turns out that there are more than 30 husky dogs roaming freely in the wild!
The Humane Society worked hard for about 60 hours to bring all the dogs to the shelter. They eventually rescued 39 Huskies dogs, including a litter of puppies. They don’t know much about the history of these dogs, but they are determined to ensure that they can all find a good home.
However, after all these Huskies dogs arrived, the shelter became overcrowded. They already have 17 dogs and some cats and birds in their shelters, so they have little space to accommodate these new dogs. They have contacted some Huskies rescue organizations to see if they can help, but currently, shelters are accommodating these dogs in any possible way.
Currently, adult dogs will be housed in outdoor kennels until a better and more comfortable accommodation is found. Puppies are currently staying in foster homes until they are old enough to be adopted. All dogs are well taken care of, but it is difficult to provide them with all the care they need by shelter alone.
Help these Huskies find their home!
The shelter hopes to find a foster home and permanent residence for these dogs as soon as possible. Many of them still need to be sterilized and sterilized before being accepted, but this may take some time.
Cyra Woehlke-Saltzman, Operations Manager of the Kugan Human Association, encourages interested people to come and visit.
Woehlke-Saltzman suspects that some of them may even be mixed with wolves. Therefore, she worried that it would be difficult to find a house for them. The shelter does not yet understand each dog, so they are not sure what will happen in the home environment.
Woehlke-Saltzman said: “We don’t think they will be good for livestock, nor do we think they will be useful for smaller animals.” “We don’t have the time and resources to sit down and work with these dogs and see if we can Where to settle down. “
Therefore, shelters encourage people to help in any possible way. If you can donate or volunteer, it will greatly help them. Also, if you are interested in husky dogs, please stop and spend one-on-one with the dogs. It can help you determine whether the dog is right for you, or it can help the shelter to learn more about all dogs.
If you know of any way to help these dogs, whether it be donations, voluntary services, or more space for them, please contact Kugen Humanitarian Association. The more help they get, the sooner these dogs will find their eternal home!