New Concept in
Here to Make
association with snips
Punish the Deed ~ Not the Breed
Pits Bulls for Peace, Liberty & Justice
Photos from "Liberty
& Justice For All"
"Given the choice between enforcing a ban on thousands of dogs because of one fatal attack versus trying to stem the far greater number of children killed by abusive adults, where would you focus your limited resources?"
June 9, 2008, Minister of Agriculture,
reason for this was that
ban was installed in 1993 after three incidents where
laws will require
Other countries are following suit.
is happy to join the many other wonderful groups who are
Meet Carter Price
raised this little guy from a five week old puppy.
states have banned
And their laws work.
truths don't suit the agenda of those
see what they think is a "quick fix"
they did, they would be working to protect us
But that's not not nearly as easy...
The snips Pits
Let Dogs Like Carter, Mr Jones,
these guys have to go away,
New Concept in
From the Humane Officer who found Liberty:
I recieved the pics of Liberty aka Baby. And yes tears of happiness fell down my cheeks. I dont remember every animal I've encountered but I will never forget her. She would growl, circle me and then whine. It broke my heart to see the condition she was in knowing this occured at the hands of humans -very ignorant ones at that.
God bless you and your endeavors,in educating the public to the plight of thousands of Pits discarded as no more than trash. Or for peoples amusement in dog fights.
my reguards & love,
we can never thank you enough for
Love from us, & Liberty and Justice (our other Parkersburg Pit) ~ and all their fans!
On a day that started out pretty much like any other day, an innocent little chestnut colored puppy with big, soft, brown eyes came into the world. It was obvious from the beginning that she had a special something, a way of looking into a person's eyes and seeing right into their heart - and she always liked what she saw.
Liberty was taken away from her chestnut colored mother and her little chestnut colored brothers and sisters when she was still very little. The people who took her home with them liked her, and were good to her - if a little neglectful - but to them, a dog was just a dog. Even so, Liberty loved them with all her heart, and her long chestnut colored tail would swish the floor again and again as she sat and looked up into their eyes. She was naturally a well behaved girl, and she never got on the furniture or played rough with the children. She was very smart and learned to come when called and sit and stay just by watching the other neighborhood dogs. She always wanted to make her people happy.
Liberty was left on her own a lot, and it made her very sad and lonely, so she began to go off on adventures while she waited for her family to come home. She'd visit the neighbors, play with their dogs, check in on the local cats, say hi to any squirrels and rabbits she came across, and just enjoy the sunshine and fresh air. Sometimes she came home with a lost or forgotten toy, or with a treat from one of the neighbors.
After one of her adventures, Liberty came home to have a little chestnut colored family of her own. The puppies were sweet and soft, and she was the best mother. She kept them clean and fed them well, and loved to snuggle with the little ones curled up tightly against her tummy. She loved keeping them safe, and she loved playing with them as they got bigger and stronger. But, one by one, her little chestnut colored puppies were taken away, and she never saw them again. She never stopped looking for them, and from the day she said goodbye to her last little one to forever, she treated every puppy she ever met like he was her own - whether he was chestnut colored or not.
After her puppies left, Liberty was more lonely than ever, so she started going on adventures again.
The thing about adventures is that there are good adventures, and there are bad adventures, and you never know which kind you're going to get when you set out. Liberty had never had a bad adventure, and she trusted everyone, since she saw so much good in every person she had ever met. But some people don't like dogs who can look into their eyes and see into their hearts even IF all they see is good. Especially people who can't see the good in themselves.
So on a day that started out pretty much like any other day, Liberty met some of those people. They tied her up, wrote something she couldn't understand on her soft chestnut colored coat. Then they beat her. They hit her very hard and then left her for dead.
But Liberty must have had a guardian angel looking over her that day, and - even if she was a little neglectful - the guardian angel decided that it was time to step in and do something for this little chestnut colored dog who never saw anything but good in people's hearts. The guardian angel decided that she couldn't let this little dog who was so full of goodness die like that today or any other day. And Liberty woke up. Her head hurt so badly, and she couldn't see out of one eye. She had cuts and bruises all over. But she wiggled and squirmed until she got one leg free from the rope, and then another, until finally she was free. She walked slowly to a place she thought she remembered, and laid down to wait for someone to come help her. She never doubted that someone would. And she was right.
It took a little while, but a very kind woman in a big white truck stopped as soon as she saw Liberty. She trusted the woman and didn't even try to bite when she lifted her very gently and laid her on a blanket on the seat next to her - even though it hurt a lot. The woman kept one hand on Liberty's little chestnut colored head as she drove away, and with tears in her voice, she promised Liberty it was going to be ok. And Liberty believed her.
She liked the people at the animal shelter, but she knew she couldn't stay there for very long. The people worried about her, and kept looking at a date on the calendar, one that was circled in red. Sometimes they cried and gave Liberty extra hugs and kisses. But Liberty wasn't worried. Somehow she knew that something wonderful was going to happen. And she was right.
On a day that started out pretty much like any other day, Liberty's human soulmate walked straight up to her cage, looked at her sweet face and her one big, soft, brown eye, and said, without skipping a beat, "Let's go home." The lady and her friend took Liberty and her friend, Justice, and put them in her truck for the long ride to "home." Liberty curled up and went to sleep. She loved car rides! The longer the better. Justice panted and turned over his crate so the lady and her friend had to stop, twice, to get him back right side up. Justice didn't love car rides. They upset his stomach and made him feel dizzy.
Liberty and Justice loved their new home, and their new people adored them - and they had lots of other dogs and cats and horses for friends, and lots of places to run and play, and nice soft beds! Liberty finally had a family who didn't think a dog was just a dog, and who could easily see just how special she was. She knew she'd never be alone or sad again. And she was right.
So what would happen to a little chestnut colored dog who could look into a person's eyes and see into their hearts now she only had one eye? Would she still look? What would she see?
Of course she would! And this is what she saw: more good than she'd ever seen before. As a matter of fact, Liberty knew that she would never, ever, see anything but good, ever. And she was right. Because good was all Liberty ever looked for.
So on a day that started out pretty much like any other day, a little chestnut colored Pit Bull with one big, soft, brown eye, sends you her love, and wishes for you to have only soft beds, lots of treats, plenty of friends, lots of kisses on the top of your little head and the tip of your little nose, and a family just like hers. Liberty and her mom are going to go out into the world to teach other people that dogs aren't just dogs, and that Pit Bulls aren't mean. She knows she'll look into a lot of eyes and warm a lot of hearts. People will stop being afraid of dogs like Liberty and Justice, and will start protecting them from the people who can't see the goodness in themselves.
Liberty knows that, on a day that starts out pretty much like any other day, things will change for all animals - and people will finally learn how to look into their animals' eyes and just see the goodness in their hearts. And Liberty is always right.
Story is being made into a DVD and
Convenient to Columbus, Upper Arlington, Worthington, Hilliard, Dublin, Delaware, Powell, Clintonville, Marysville, Plain City