♪ Ever since we met…. ♫ You’ve had a hold on me… ♩ No matter what you do…♫ I only want to be with you!
Hi, I’m Anny, and I’m practicing my love songs here at Verona Street Animal Society in Rochester, NY, getting ready for the day that perfect soul mate for me walks in the door, looking for the other half of their soul!
The thing is, lacking opposable thumbs and access to the Internet, I am depending on the Shelter Pet Project Typing Lady to transmit my need to you.
I’m sure before you share me with the whole wide world, you’ll want to know more about me. I’m easy — little bit of peanut butter, little piece of hot dog, I’ll do whatever you ask!
I love other dogs, and play nice with them in the shelter play yard. OF COURSE, I am house trained!
I am a world-class kisser, and obviously… gorgeous! Think how jealous everyone will be when they see me!
You can see more photos and watch my video at these links:
Did you just realize you’re my person? Call the shelter at 585-428-7274 to set up a time to meet with me. I’m so ready to be yours!
Penh was eyeing up my lollipop something fierce.
Expecting her to be repelled by it, I let her check it out.
She wiggled her antennae all over it before shoving her face right into it with the fervor of a five-year-old sugar addict. Sean managed to snap a shot of the moment!
Apparently it’s not “bad” for her, but too much sugar can’t be very ‘good’ either! Though, I’m have a feeling that she would insist otherwise if she were capable of doing so.
nom nom nom
CAN THIS BE ANY CUTER I THINK NOT
Hattie McDaniel poses beside an oversized telegram from Western Union dated March 1, 1940, that congratulates her on winning an Oscar the night before for her role in “Gone With The Wind” (1939). She became the first African-American to win an Oscar for acting. The telegram is addressed to her care of “Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer Studios, Culver City, Hollywood, California.” It reads: “Your Washington admirers take this opportunity to compliment you on your brilliant work in ‘Gone With the Wind.’ Your unforgettable portrayal is a monument to which we pay homage. We predict it will go down as one of the great roles of all time.”