A California Magazine with Local Focus and Global Appeal:
Community - Entertainment - Human Interest


Weekly issues every Saturday morning and other special articles throughout the week — there's something for everyone. Check out our sister site KRL News & Reviews for even more articles every week.


Lee Juslin

KRL Staff Profile: Lee Juslin

IN THE June 13 ISSUE

FROM THE 2015 Articles,
andCommunity,
andLorie Lewis Ham,
andPets
SECTIONS

by Lorie Lewis Ham


On May 29 KRL celebrated our 5th anniversary! One of the things we are doing to celebrate is to introduce a few of our staff writers to all of you! Some you have already gotten to know as they are also mystery authors and have been interviewed here–but many you have not, other than what you have learned through what they write for us. I’m even learning fun things I didn’t know about our staff! This week we are profiling Lee Juslin who writes wonderful stories about rescued animals and therapy animals for KRL.

{ 6 comments }

by Lee Juslin


My name is Jacoby Koh or Jake to my friends and clients. I am a certified therapy cat, but not just any therapy cat, because, while there are many good therapy cats out there, I’m at the top of the therapy game.

{ 7 comments }

Guiding the Way to a Forever Home

IN THE March 2 ISSUE

FROM THE 2013 Articles,
andLee Juslin,
andPets
SECTIONS

by Lee Juslin



When Roberta retired from the Marines after twenty three years of service, she turned her energy and the organizational skills she had honed as a master sergeant to rescuing Boston Terriers.

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A Devil of a Therapy Dog

IN THE December 8 ISSUE

FROM THE 2012 Articles,
andLee Juslin,
andPets
SECTIONS

by Lee Juslin



Currently Eileen’s Shreq, a handsome Doberman Pinscher, has proven himself to be outstanding in all three fields, but his award winning work as a therapy dog is particularly noteworthy. From young children in reading programs to nursing homes, Shreq is a big favorite, and often in costumes like his famous Elvis outfit.

{ 3 comments }

by Sandra Murphy



This week we have a special treat–a review of the latest Nurse Frosty book by our own Lee Juslin, Nurse Frosty at the Blunderbuss Inn. This is a fun children’s book with a mystery twist that can be fun for all ages–especially if you are a dog lover! We also have an interview with Lee & you can enter to win a copy of the book-details at the end of this post.

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Tail of Two Cairns: A Heartwarming Rescue Story

IN THE November 10 ISSUE

FROM THE 2012 Articles,
andLee Juslin,
andPets
SECTIONS

by Lee Juslin



Nola, nee Fascination, and Olivia, nee Tranquility, were born in a puppy mill. They lived their first five and six years respectively in 2.5 x 2.5 foot wire cages giving birth twice a year. They never knew human companionship or love, never played with toys, and never ran free. Their one and only job was producing more dogs for more profit. That is the main objective for puppy millers. Nola and Olivia, half sisters, came into Colonel Potter Cairn Terrier Rescue as shy, fearful, not very well kept dogs.

{ 17 comments }

The L’il Cat That Could

IN THE September 8 ISSUE

FROM THE 2012 Articles,
andLee Juslin,
andPets
SECTIONS

by Lee Juslin



We keep bowls of food and water just inside our garage for neighborhood feral cats. The roster of these wild cats is ever changing, and I try not to think of what happens to the ones we no longer see coming to eat. We just do what we can.

{ 8 comments }

Kiss, Suki. Kiss: A Therapy Animal Story

IN THE September 1 ISSUE

FROM THE 2012 Articles,
andLee Juslin,
andPets
SECTIONS

by Lee Juslin



When Katie Greene was laid off from her IT job, she took it as a sign, a sign that she should pursue pet therapy with her rescue dog, Suki. Katie had a degree in music therapy and Suki was the most laidback people-loving dog in the universe—at least to Katie. Seemed like a perfect fit, so Katie and Suki, a blend of husky, border collie, and whatever else, began training.

{ 9 comments }

by Lee Juslin




When Wilson came to live with Tom and his wife one Mother’s Day at only six weeks old, he weighed a mere ten pounds. By six months, Wilson had grown to one hundred pounds. Clearly, Wilson would be a big boy.

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