Wednesday, May 25, 2016

There's No Love Like Boston Love T-Shirt Campaign

Calling all Boston Terrier Fans!  What better way to show off your love for your favorite breed than with this adorable custom-design t-shirt!  Best of all, sale proceeds go to BTRTOC to help Bostons in need.  T-shirts are only $18 each.  But hurry!  This offer ends June 8th.  We will need at least 20 orders to get this shirt to go to print (you will not be charged if our goal is not met.)  So let's make this happen!   

This t-shirt comes in seven colors and is available in youth and adult sizes through 5XL!  Please pass this offer along to family and friends.  

To order:




Support Boston Terrier Rescue Tee

Friday, April 29, 2016

Mona's Mega Challenge is in Full Swing!

Don't miss out on your chance to get your paws on some super cute Mona Pants goodies, while donating to your favorite Boston Terrier Rescue.  This fundraiser is to raise money for five area Boston Terrier Rescue Organizations:  Boston Terrier Rescue of Florida, Alabama Boston Terrier Rescue, Northeast Boston Terrier Rescue, Old Dominion Boston Terrier Rescue and of course our favorite ....Boston Terrier Rescue of the Carolinas!

What You'll Win

One Bag O' Mona's which includes a messenger bag, a 7x7 print, a trinket box and a magnet.


How Do You Win?

For every $1 you donate, your name and your rescue will receive one entry in Mona's Mega Challenge.  You may enter as many times as you like, but please be sure to include the name of the rescue along with your information for every $1 donation you send.  Mona Pants will draw 5 winners (one from each rescue) on May 22, 2016.

Send PayPal donations to:

monapantsfoundation@outlook.com 
(note the rescue with your payment)

OR

Send Mailed Entries to:

Mona Pants
P.O. Box 7960 
Juniper, FL 33468 

Other Ways to Win/Donate

You can also earn 5 entries for every Mona Pant's order placed through www.monapantsshop.bigcartel.com.  Twenty-five percent of each order will be divided among the 5 rescues included in this fundraiser! 


Thursday, August 6, 2015

Meet Copper!

Copper was rescued from a high-kill shelter in Virginia.  A volunteer with the local Humane Society spotted him, scared and shy, and pulled him.  BTRTOC stepped up and helped arrange transport for Copper so that he could come and be fostered in South Carolina.  He's been with me a little over a month now, and during that time I've seen him grow quite a bit.  Copper has always been a good boy and eager to please, but he's really transforming into a 'dog's dog'.  He's learned to play with toys and other dogs.  He's learned about sharing and tugging.  He's learned to roll in the grass and dig a hole (although digging is not encouraged).  He's learned to eat with our pack and enjoy pack snuggles.  He's learned to sit and to alert if anything goes 'bump' in the house.  He came to me as a foster dog, but he will leave me to be a family's ultimate companion.  I can't wait for that special family to "Meet Copper!"




Tuesday, June 9, 2015

Educating One Walk At A Time

My husband and I recently moved into a new home in a large neighborhood. We quickly discovered that Molly and Sully love taking walks now more than ever because they get to see so many neighbors and neighborhood dogs.  We also found ourselves educating others about fostering and dogs in general.

One night we passed a house with a few young boys playing ball outside.  One of them saw the dogs and slowly approached with curiosity in his eyes.  Sully, not accustomed to very young kids, was a bit wary at first.  However, after showing the young man how to approach a dog, Sully warmed to being petted and traded in kind with his usual licks.  We've since made friends with the kids and they're always excited to see us coming with the dogs.  We've fielded an array of questions from "why are his eyes so big?" to "where is his pee pee?"  We explained to them that Sully is our dog and that Molly is our forever foster.  They seem to hang on every word and we hope we're successful in helping educate young people about dogs.  Personally, it's important to me that children (these kids range in age from 5 to 9) learn how to greet a dog, learn that there are rescues and plenty of opportunities to adopt, and learn that dogs aren't just creatures that stay in a backyard.

The dogs are always great icebreakers when meeting new people, but I'm excited about the prospect of continuing to share them with others who are unfamiliar or unnecessarily scared of dogs.