Japanese Spitz Dog Names in Pop Culture
The Japanese Spitz is quite rare, so when a call came out to Kayleen Stewart of Rouse Hill that 13 of these rare dogs needed emergency housing, she volunteered to help right away. The Japanese Spitz Club of New South Wales in Australia had received a phone call from a troubled family. Tim Earl of the Kouzoku Japanese Spitz breeding establishment had passed away, and he had thirteen dogs. Tim had instructed them to contact the Japanese Spitz Club if anything happened to him, so they dutifully called Amanda White the club secretary. Two or three dogs would have been a handful, but 13! That is a lot of dogs to collect, care for and rehome. But Kayleen volunteered to make the trip to the family and liaised with both the RSPCA and Mr. Earl's family. An avid dog lover, Kayleen has six dogs of her own, plus one of them was pregnant and gave birth to nine puppies while the house was full of rescued dogs. Luckily she has acreage and a large home which became the staging ground for operation Spitz. One can only imagine a vehicle full of snow white small dogs heading back to her farm - it must have been quite a trip! She said the dogs were in desperate need of some tender loving care but were delightful dogs and so very trusting.
A Facebook page was set up, and the response was overwhelming from kind-hearted dog owners who turned up to help bath, dry and groom the dogs. Mrs. Stewart kept and cared for them for eight weeks, and had a roster of helpers who came to assist with brushing the dog's coats as well as socializing them to be used to human contact. Donations flowed in of dog food, toys, collars and leads from all around Australia after the Facebook page opened. With all the loving care, the dogs began to relax and enjoy the company of people. They responded with love and affection and looked adorable in their newly groomed coats. Even the local vet helped out with full medical checks and vaccinations. So what about Yoshi? So far there has been no mention of this dog. Well, that is because the word Yoshi in Japanese means lucky, and the thirteen Japanese Spitz dogs were certainly that. To have a community of dedicated people come to their rescue, and to be showered with all the love and affection, these dogs were blessed with luck. The best part of the Yoshi was that every dog managed to find a new forever home and was handed over to their loving families. Kayleen couldn't resist and added to her brood of dogs by keeping two Japanese Spitz dogs - that is a mighty dose of good Yoshi!
Japanese Spitz Dog Name Considerations
Community Dogs With Japanese Spitz Names
I named her after one my closest friends not much story