A California Magazine with Local Focus and Global Appeal:
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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

by Lee Juslin




Despite having a name sounding like an Aretha Franklin hit, Soul Patch, or Patch as PK, his Col. Potter foster mom, calls him, is a happy, mixed breed boy. Patch is fifty-three percent Westie, twenty percent Staffordshire Terrier, and the rest a mix of breeds. He is the size of a Staffie making him larger than Cairns and Westies. He weighs in at about twenty-eight pounds.

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by Lee Juslin



Little Aunt Peggy, as the Col. Potter folks named her, was in rough shape when she came into the Cairn rescue. She had a severe ear infection, bad skin, and she walked with a head tilt. As her foster Susan said, “She walked like a drunken sailor.”

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by Lee Juslin



Fast Eddie was adopted from a Cairn breeder as a puppy by a couple who really wanted him. However, his vet bills eventually became too much for his family, so, sadly, they surrendered him to Col. Potter Cairn Terrier Rescue Network (CP).

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Three’s the Charm

IN THE February 6 ISSUE

FROM THE 2021 Articles,
andAnimal Rescue Adventures,
andLee Juslin
SECTIONS

by Lee Juslin



Jessica was rescued by Greater New York/New Jersey Scottie Rescue from a New York City shelter. The rescue was just in time as Jessica had been put on the euthanasia list. The shelter had determined that she was a biter.

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by Lee Juslin



Hyacinth, a little Scottie girl, lived on a farm with two other Scotties and an assortment of farm animals. When her owner died, the Scottie came into the Greater NY/NJ Scottie Rescue, and the farm animals were placed in appropriate homes.

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by Lee Juslin



Cassandra is part of Col. Potter’s Mix-It-Up, non Cairn rescues. These dogs are not Cairns and are often, like Cassandra, a mix of several breeds. Like the Cairns Col. Potter rescues, these mixed breeds have been fully vetted for any health needs and are not ready for adoption until the vetting and an analysis of the dog’s personality have been done by an experienced Col. Potter foster parent. One advantage of adopting a Mix-It-Up rescue is that you may just get a very special little dog, like Cassandra.

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Lindenny

IN THE November 7 ISSUE

FROM THE 2020 Articles,
andAnimal Rescue Adventures,
andLee Juslin
SECTIONS

by Lee Juslin



Lindenny was turned into a shelter by her owners. With the arrival of a baby, they felt uneasy with Lindenny around the baby. When the shelter received Lindenny, they called Col. Potter Cairn Rescue thinking she was a Cairn.

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And Then Came Rhiannon

IN THE September 19 ISSUE

FROM THE 2020 Articles,
andAnimal Rescue Adventures,
andLee Juslin
SECTIONS

by Lee Juslin



Brianne lives alone, is handicapped, and has PTSD. She wanted a companion, and after thinking about it, decided what she needed was a furry, four-footed therapist. And, then came Rhiannon.

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A Special Boy Needs a Special Home

IN THE September 5 ISSUE

FROM THE 2020 Articles,
andAnimal Rescue Adventures,
andLee Juslin
SECTIONS

by Lee Juslin



Rescued from the middle of a busy road by a caring passerby, Orson had spent a month in a shelter. Blind and deaf, he was becoming very distressed, and the shelter was desperately trying to find a foster for him.

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Easy Like Sunday Morning

IN THE August 8 ISSUE

FROM THE 2020 Articles,
andAnimal Rescue Adventures,
andLee Juslin
SECTIONS

by Lee Juslin



When Cody was turned into a New York City shelter by his owners, the shelter thought he was a Wheaten Scottie. So, they sent pictures to Scottie Rescue of Greater New York. Meanwhile, the shelter kept him isolated to avoid his picking up kennel cough and other illnesses, which are common in shelters. When the rescue agreed to take him, the shelter had him vetted and brought up to date on his vaccines. They, then, delivered him to Erica, a volunteer with the rescue.

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My Oh My Sweet As Pie

IN THE July 18 ISSUE

FROM THE 2020 Articles,
andAnimal Rescue Adventures,
andLee Juslin
SECTIONS

by Lee Juslin



Dottie, a little Westie about seven years old, was picked up by a city shelter when she was found wandering alone on the streets. She had numerous health problems, so the shelter called Lone Star Westie Rescue (LSWR).

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by Lee Juslin



Finnegan, a five-year-old Scottie, was living in an unstable home, which was not safe for this sweet Scottie. He spent time in a kennel with his housemate, a Cocker Spaniel, that was pulled from the kennel by Cocker Spaniel Rescue. Finnegan was then placed with a friend of the owner. The placement didn’t work out, so Finnegan went to Scottish Terrier Rescue of New York/New Jersey.

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by Lee Juslin



Duncan, a Scottie/Airedale mix, came into NY/NJ Scottie Rescue a very frightened little boy. Judged to be about a year old, he was very young acting, probably because he was not socialized. He had spent most of his short life in a crate or chained outside. He was terrified of other dogs and people and had no experience as a beloved pet.

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by Lee Juslin



Imagine being just a baby and finding yourself alone on the mean streets. This was the situation for little Conrad.
Found wandering the streets and taken in by a local shelter, Conrad was eventually rescued by Col. Potter Cairn Rescue. At only eleven pounds, heartworm positive, and just eight months old, the Col. Potter volunteers could only imagine the horrors this little Cairn had seen and experienced. He was terrified and hard to hold still for the vet to treat him.

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