We are always trying to find new ways to raise funds for medical care of our Poms in rescue. Right now we have two seniors with CHF (Congestive Heart Failure) that require daily medication. They can survive for years and have a good quality of life while on the medications.
The medication for both combined costs $75 per month. Our goal is to raise those funds every month. I know it doesn’t sound like a lot of money, but it is very hard to reach that goal. This is especially true in the current climate with so many uncertainties.
We have some decals available for $5 each or 5 for $20. They are very limited quantities so respond soon to get your favorites.
If you would like to purchase, please select the numbers of the decals you would like and either email or contact us via our Facebook or Instagram and send us a message.
During these unprecedented times where dog shows are few and far between, we are putting together an independent specialty! You read that right! We are planning back to back specialties and sweeps on October 3! Click here for event details
We are raising funds to help defray all the costs of hosting this event. Expenses like Special Event Insurance, tent rental, portable facilities, hand sanitizing stations, etc… really add up. This is the PCCV’s first independent specialty event and we could really use your help to put on a great event!
Click the ticket below to learn more or buy entries!
Yes, they are that dangerous. Not because your dog is likely to die from fright (although see below…), but because so many dogs suffer terribly from severe psychological distress as a result of the stress that they suffer when fireworks are being let off in the vicinity. RSPCA data suggests that over 60% of dogs show marked signs of distress when exposed to firework displays, even outside the home. Applied to the UK canine population, that suggests that there are at least five and a half million dogs that are subjected to unnecessary fear and distress every year.
— Read on vethelpdirect.com/vetblog/2019/11/05/does-firework-fear-really-kill-dogs/
POTENTIAL DANGER OF POMERANIAN HAIR ~ In a press release today, the National Institute of Health has announced the discovery of a potentially dangerous substance in the hair of pomeranians. This substance, called “amo-bacter canine” has been linked with the following symptoms in female humans: *reluctance to cook *reluctance to perform housework *reluctance to wear anything but onesies or show suits*reluctance to work except in support of a dog show*physical craving for contact with Pomeranians (may be an addiction) Beware! if you come in contact with a female human affected by this substance be prepared to talk about poms for hours on end. This was a public service announcement … Surgeon General’s Warning: Pomeranians are expensive, addictive, and may impair the ability to use common sense.
The Pomeranian world has
suffered a great loss this week. Margaret
McKee was taken from us suddenly on Monday night.
She was a founding
member of the Pomeranian Club of Central Virginia 15 years ago and has been
active ever since holding numerous offices, In addition, she was a founding
member of both the Greater Baltimore Pomeranian Club, the Mid Atlantic Field
Spaniel Club and was a member of the Richmond (Va) Dog Obedience Club (RDOC)
for an amazing 45 years!!
Her prowess in the Pom
world was so well known, she warranted a paragraph in the book Pomeranian: A
Comprehensive Guide to Owning and Caring for Your Dog (Comprehensive Owner’s
Guide), Juliette Cunliffe, 2011.
Margaret spent the last 50 years breeding, showing, and competing. She leaves the Pom world better than when she found it. She even found time to raise a future AKC Judge (Rachal McKee Sager).
Her absence will be felt
at every show when you look ringside and she’s not in her usual spot near the
entrance and every meeting/event when you don’t see the “PomMom” license plate
parked right up front. Margaret once told me that she’s had the ‘PomMom” VA
Plate since the mid-70’s! I don’t know anyone that’s had the same plates for