Dear Dogster reader,

Almost two years ago, we invested numerous resources and rebuilt the Dogster community. With new hardware, software and personnel, we did our best to satisfy the many users who shared their thoughts, pictures, questions, and love for and of their pets with us and friends. It was a thriving community with many users. We hoped, however, there would be more like you.

Times and habits have changed and we are sad to announce that the Dogster community will be closing down on July 20, 2019.

Dogster magazine, www.dogster.com and the associated social media sites are NOT shutting down. We encourage you to continue reading the content found in the pages of the magazine and the web sites, commenting through the mechanisms provided and sharing your ideas and comments with us and your fellow readers.

Instructions for accessing pet profiles were shared with everyone in 2017. The instructions can be found within the forum. AFTER JULY 20TH, YOU WILL NOT BE ABLE TO ACCESS THIS CONTENT. And, effective immediately, we are no longer able to answer questions about the community.

Thank you for your support and we look forward to serving you through our magazine and website.

Cheers,
Dogster

Sampson retires, new job

Richard AtchesonRichard Atcheson Northern USAPosts: 3,570Member
edited 20 March, 2010 in Service & Therapy Dogs
Our friend's dog guide recently developed cataracts and can't see well enough to work. He lost his vision, his job, and his home in the pet free apartment. We knew he would eventually retire and had a place waiting for him. Unlike Aster before him, I am already taking him with me on the regular visits to a nursing home. I plan to become a part of www.loveonaleash.org Just as the dog guide school has taught us much about fostering puppies, I am sure we will benefit from others' experience with therapy dogs. I have more to do than reinvent the wheel. I really feel bad about never doing much the 5 years Aster lived with us after retiring as a dog guide.
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