Dog walking in Bridgeville

Book on demand and scheduled walks with local dog walkers

How it works

Flexible scheduling

Select the date and time that best suit your needs. Want a walk ASAP? We’ve got you covered.

Customized for your pup

Choose between a 20-minute, 30-minute, or 60-minute stroll for your dog.

Follow along

Track your walk with our live GPS tracker, then view your detailed report card after the walk.

What is Wag!?

Wag! is the nation's fastest-growing network of pre-screened and insured pet sitters and dog walkers. In less than 15 minutes you can book a nearby dog sitter, daycare provider, or dog walker, who'll take complete care of your loved one - at their place or yours.

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Sarah CBridgeville, DE 19933

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“Passionate Pet Lover!”

Hello, I'm Sarah. I'm a stay at home mom and I absolutely adore dogs! I have been around dogs since I was 6 years old. My dream is to one day have my own dog sanctuary. Until I am able to fulfill that dream I spend as much time with as possible with my friends and neighbors dogs. I would love the opportunity to care for your fur baby and make a new four-legged friend along the way!

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Specialties

Can run with dogs, Oral medicine administration, Injected medicine administration, Senior dog care, High energy dogs, Dogs who pull, Puppy care, Fast walker

Dog Walking in Bridgeville

Bridgeville, DE has a long and storied history. The small town is the oldest city in western Sussex County, and no fewer than eight Bridgeville locations, including a stunning Gothic Revival public library, are on the National Register of Historic Places.

Bridgeville has another claim to fame, though -- it was home to the World Punkin’ Chunkin’ Championship, quite possibly the largest pumpkin-throwing festival in the world. The celebrations were cancelled in 2017 due to legal and safety concerns, but Bridgeville still knows how to throw a party! 

You and your leashed pooch are welcome at many of the outdoor events as part of the Apple Scrapple Festival, a celebration of local produce. Historic preservation and civic celebrations are just a couple of examples of the town’s strong community spirit -- Bridgeville is known for being family-friendly and has a real neighborly, small-town vibe -- it’s easy to see why its 2,000 or so citizens are happy to call it home!

Bridgeville has neither a dog park or a community park, but that doesn’t mean that you and your buddy are bound to be bored! Cultured canines might get a kick out of a leashed walk around the Historic District, and there are some doggy dining options right in town. And if your buddy gets restless, don’t worry -- you’ll find plenty of furrific exercise options a little fur-ther afield!

Best Dog Neighborhoods in Bridgeville

Seashore Hwy

48
Population Density
122 per sq. mi.

Seashore Hwy

48

With a place like the pawesome Vanderwende Farm Creamery so close by, you’d need to be barking mad not to visit! Located on the outskirts of Bridgeville on Seashore Hwy, Vanderwende Farm is an ice-cream place like no other -- the shop is actually on farmland, and any of the cows wandering about outside could have supplied the main ingredient in your delicious treat. It doesn’t get much fresher than that! They do large scoops for only $3, and serve up everything from plain vanilla to specialty flavors like mulled apple cider. Best of all, wagging tails are welcome at their outdoor tables, so your buddy can join you for a cone as you gaze out at the pastoral landscape.

Downtown Milford

36
Dog Parks
1 park

Population Density
1,148 per sq. mi.

Downtown Milford

36

Downtown Milford is scenic and charming, with restored buildings and picture-perfect painted houses lining the riverfront. It’s also home to Milford Dog Park, a pawfect place to let your furry friend run free! There’s plenty of room in the grassy small and large dog areas for even the most energetic fur-ball to run around and tire themselves out in, and bags and water are provided. The dog park is also close to Goat Island, a nature preserve where you’ll find a wooded trail to sniff and explore. Once you two have worked up an appetite, you can chow down at Arena’s Milford. The sandwiches at this riverside gem are the stuff of local legend, and they cater to canines on their riverside terrace.

Trap Pond

24
Population Density
152 per sq. mi.

Trap Pond

24

Trap Pond State Park in Laurel is a real mutts-visit! The scenery here is simply stunning -- Trap Pond was recovered from natural swamp and features the northernmost cluster of natural bald cypress trees in the United States. The trails around the man-made lake meander through wooded wonderland and wetland landscapes, and they’re mostly flat, too, making this an accessible day out for young pups and older furry friends alike. Try to go in the early evening if you can -- the sight of the sun setting over the water is really something else. Remember to bring plenty of waste bags and water!

Killens Pond

12
Population Density
42 per sq. mi.

Killens Pond

12

Killens Pond State Park is far more peaceful than anything along the alarmingly named Murderkill River has a right to be (the name comes from the Dutch term for "Mother River", apparently). Located just outside Felton, the hardwood-lined trails here are fantastic for a sedate stroll or day hike with your doggo -- the main trail is only two and a half miles long. Killens Pond makes for a nice hike at any time of the year, but it’s extra special in spring, when the colorful wild azaleas along the route burst into bloom. Two-legged family members might also enjoy the disc golf course!

Cape Henlopen

0
Population Density
81 per sq. mi.

Cape Henlopen

0

Make no bones about it, if your pooch likes the beach, they’ll have a whale of a time at Cape Henlopen State Park in Lewes! Leashed doggos are allowed to walk and splash in the waves on the fishing beaches year round, but they’ll need to stay out of the swimming and sunbathing areas from the beginning of May until the end of September. Not to worry -- there’s plenty to do in this park even without the shoreline. You’ll find a couple of well-marked walking trails here, and cultured canines might get a kick out of a visit to the historic fort. Careful though -- there’s a carry-in carry-out policy for trash, so you’ll need to bring your waste with you.