We should love dogs for who they are, not force them to conform to a ridiculous aesthetic ideal.
In ‘Craig and Fred,’ Craig Grossi tells the inspiring story of how a stray dog helped him overcome PTSD. But the book also raises discomfiting questions about how we put care of animals above the needs of our fellow man.
So many stories from southeast Texas have popped up in recent days about the lengths people will go to save our four-legged friends.
By deferring kids for ‘fur-babies,’ the dog-boomer generation is missing out on the real joys of parenthood and pets.
In the words of Martin Luther, ‘The dog is the most faithful of animals and would be much esteemed were it not so common. Our Lord God has made His greatest gifts the commonest.’
A theological explanation for why the furry companions who love you unconditionally should be part of the heaven experience.
As much as we would like for it to be true, our dogs don’t go to our heaven, or to doggy heaven. Here’s why.
Perhaps some Americans would better understand the sociopathic nature of the regime we’re promoting by glimpsing its attitude on dogs.
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