Ruff Rollin' Blog: | Archive for October, 2011
October 29th, 2011

“Hi! My name is “Chamberlin” I was forgotten in an overgrown yard and found while it was being mowed! There was no food, water or shelter for me as I waited for almost 2 months…I was finally found extremely weak, emaciated and my front legs do not function properly, but I’ve found hope because of the wonderful and caring people who saved me at The Guilford County Animal Shelter through “Susie’s Fund” and I’ve begun on the long road to recovery, someday I will be better, but without you all I wouldn’t have made it this far!”

Facebook Visit his facebook page. He is basically a spokesdog for animal abuse. Follow his story, and his progress!

October 29th, 2011
October 29th, 2011
October 29th, 2011
October 29th, 2011
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July 23rd, 2014

Are you following us on Pinterest? Pin your favorite photos, share with your friends, pin and re-pin Ruff Rollin’ on Pinterest

July 16th, 2014

When asked “WHY DO YOU DO WHAT YOU DO?”   I say “I GET TO ADD THE SPARKLE BACK!”   “If I could have taken a picture of the sparkle in my dog (GSDX) Mindy’s eyes when she realized that those wheels where giving her the freedom to move, run and play ball again, it would have said it all! She had become depressed because of her Degenerative Myelopathy and was not able to chase squirrels or play ball anymore and Ruff Rollin’ changed all that for her. She was sick for 1.5years with DM and she used her wheels [... more]

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All of our Rear Support Wheelchairs are convertible into a Full Support Design. The typical case where this might happen is with a progressive disease such as degenerative myelopathy.   Degenerative myelopathy of dogs is a slowly progressive, non-inflammatory, and painless, degeneration of the myelin sheath that surrounds the spinal cord. It is most commonly seen in German Shepherds and Welsh Corgis, although is occasionally recognized in other breeds such as Boxers The cause is unknown, although genetic factors are suspected.   The early onset usually occurs later than age 5 and usually begins with a slight knuckling over of the rear feet. You [... more]

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