Q: Where are the pets that listed on the website?

A: Most of our pets are still in Taiwan

Q: Will the pets have all the required shots?

A: Yes, all the shots will be up to date include the microchip

Q: Where did the rescuer rescue these pets from?

A: Rescuer rescue them from shelters all over Taiwan or found them on the street

Q: Is the pets I adopted healthy?

A: Yes,  all the pets will have to go thru all the medical examination. Only healthy pets will be able to fly out from Taiwan

Q: How many days they have when they got brought to the shelter in Taiwan?

A: Whenever pets are either captured on the street or surrender by owner at the shelter they will only have 12 days to live

Q: Do you adopt out pets locally as well as international?

A: For now we will only do international adoption till we have more foster homes available

Q: Do you have pets that are from here? What are the costs for international adoption?

A: Currently we do not have any pets that are from US. The cost of international adoption is $300 (it cover dog’s medical exam, dewormed, microchipped, spayed/neutered, rabies vaccination, up to date shots, leash, flight ticket and crate.)

Q: I just adopted a dog when can I start taking them for walk?

A: We would prefer you not to walk your new family member after two week, and use double leash for the first week you start walking your new family member

Q: Would you ever lower the adoption fee for other reasons?

A: Yes, in some cases if the adoption fee is an issue we can do what we can to help out. 

Q: What are some necessary items for Dogs?

A: Food and water bowls, Food (canned and/or dry), Collar, Four to six-foot leash, ID tag with your phone number, Hard plastic carrier crate, Dog bed, Doggy shampoo and conditioner, Nail clippers, Canine toothbrush and toothpaste, Brush or comb (depends on your pet’s coat length and type), Super-absorbent paper towels, Sponge and scrub brush, Non-toxic cleanser, Enzymatic odor neutralizer, Plastic poop baggies or pooper scooper, Absorbent house-training pads, Variety of toys (a ball, rope, chew toy and puzzle toy are good starts), Variety of treats (such as small cookies, dental sticks,  larger rawhides, etc.), First-aid supplies, Baby gate.

Q: What are some of the mandatory expenses for all pets?

A: Food, Routine veterinary care, Licensing according to local regulations, Collars, leashes and identification tags, Kitty litter and box, Basic grooming equipment and supplies.

Q: Should I adopt a puppy or an adult dog?

A: Adult dogs are often a good choice because they don’t need as much of your time as a puppy would. It is also easier to tell what the dog will be like if it is already an adult. There are fewer surprises with an adult dog. However, you need to consider which fits best with your family, your other pets, and your lifestyle.

Q: Is a female dog a better companion than a male dog?

A: Both will make great pets. Regardless of sex, it is important to have your dog spayed or neutered.

Q: How big will he/she get?

A: The size will depend on the breed of the dog. Puppies of different breeds grow at different rates. The guide often given is to look at the puppy’s feet. Big feet denote that it is going to grow into a big dog. By the time the dog is ten months old, he or she has done 80% of its growing.

Q: What are the most common parasites that pets get?

A: Fleas, ticks, ear mites, roundworms, and tapeworms.

Q: How do I housebreak him/her?

A: Crate training is recommended. Make sure you buy the right size crate. The dog is placed in a cage just large enough to be a bed (dogs don’t like to soil their beds.) Too large a crate can often cause long-term problems, as the dog/puppy will go to one corner of the cage to urinate or defecate. One suggestion is to purchase a crate that comes with a divider panel as an accessory. This allows you to adjust the position of the space available. The last thing you do before you put the dog in the crate is to take him outside to his favorite spot. When you take him out of the crate, the first thing should be another trip outside. No food or water should be placed in the crate, just a blanket and a chew toy. However, if the dog is in the crate all day, water must be provided.

Q: Is it okay to keep my dog outside all day?

A:  No. Dogs by nature are social animals and are fond of company. Young dogs in particular become extremely lonely and bored when left alone for long periods of time. A dog may resort to destructive behavior when not given enough attention.



  1. If the dog is being fostered in the bay area, is it possible to meet them first before finally deciding to adopt them?

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