From the Forum – Dog Costs?

Photo by PoPville flickr user rpmaxwell

Dog Costs?

“I’m considering rescuing/adopting a small dog for my apartment in D.C. Adoption costs I’ve got figured out, but I’m trying to budget for other expenses having a pet will be (i.e. vet, training, extra rent, etc.) Anyone have any suggestions for pet budgeting or anyone have any experience with what one might call the “true” costs of owning a dog? I’m in an online “responsible pet-owner” class now as I want to be sure I’m also ready to own an animal. Suggestions?”

You can see all forum topics and add your own here.

65 Comment

  • Dog food: for a 70 pound dog, $50 dollars a month….you will save alot of money buying the bags at wal mart.
    Pet rent: for me $30 a month
    Toys, treats, misc: average $20-30 dollars a month
    Gas to drive to dog parks: $30 dollars a month DOG PARKS ARE A MUST, YOU MUST SOCIALIZE,SOCIALIZE, SOCIALIZE
    Boarding (if needed) :$30 dollars a day
    Tick, heartworm, flea medicine: at most $30 dollars a month
    Training: buy a $10 book, waste of time and money to get traditional training at petsmart or wherever.
    Dog tags:$15 a year
    VET COSTS: here is the variance, between $30 to a possible $4000 bucks a year. PET INSURANCE is a waste and a scam

    I’m probably forgetting some costs, but that is a ball park.


      This is not a universal truth. Dog parks are ok for certain types of dogs, but not all dogs enjoy the dog park experience. My vet compared it to a college frat party. (Fun when you’re young, but it gets stupid real fast.) Do be sure your pup is socialized so she doesn’t eat another dog’s ear off, but dog parks are not necessarily the answer.

      Dog Food: $40 for medium sized dog; order it online via Amazon Prime or buy from Costco (if you have a car)
      Boarding: In DC, closer to $45/day.
      Dog Day Care: $35/day (not needed for all dogs)

      • epric002

        +1 dog parks are too high stress for our dog. we are working on socializing her, but something in her background before we got her makes her a bad candidate for dog parks.
        +1 dog food on amazon prime (same for greenies, rawhides, toys, leashes, etc.)

        also, our pet insurance (ASPCA) has totally been worth it. just got a reimbursement check for 1/3 of some very expensive doggie dental work. ours also reimburses for microchipping, rabies vaccines, DHLPP, etc.

        • epric002

          and i just gotta say that if your dog is going to be left home alone during the day, a dog walker and/or doggie day care are invaluable. even if it’s just a 10-15 minute potty break in the middle of the day, i consider that an absolute necessity. check out yelp reviews for walkers/day care in your area, or ask you neighbors who they use. some will give you a discount if they can walk yours & your neighbor’s at the same time.

          • Absolutely agree on the dog walker/day care. Most people are gone for more than 8 hours a day and just for them to get a little love, stretch of the legs and pee break keeps them happy.

    • I wholly disagree with your claim that pet insurance is a scam. It’s saved me a couple thousand dollars over the last four years, while only paying 38 dollars a month for two dogs.

      • I used to have VPI, supposedly one of the better pet insurances, and found it to be a scam. The last straw was when they denied my claim for my dog’s cataract surgery. It was an expensive procedure and I thought it would be covered since “cataracts” was on list of things covered by my policy. Apparently there was a separate unlisted category of “juvenile cataracts”, applicable to dogs under 7, that they will not cover. Of course you can’t even get pet insurance for a dog that’s older than 10, so you only have a 3-year window in which their cataract surgery can be paid for. Consumer Reports did a study on pet insurance and found that it’s better to put the money in your own emergency account. Seems like all pet insurance covers is accidental injuries.

  • With regards to pet insurance, it can be very worthwhile, depending on the age and the breed of the dog. ASCPA offers tiered health insurance, which varies between $70 and $10/month. The higher level will cover everything, from spay/neutering to emergency visits to vaccines. As the owner of a Labrador Retriever who eats anything, we find the pet insurance to be incredibly helpful. Vet bills for “emergencies” can run to the hundreds of dollars, so getting money back is awesome and definitely worth the monthly cost of pet insurance.

    Dog walkers vary. We pay $18/day for a 30 minute visit and walk. A small dog doesn’t need the same level of exercise, but I do believe that a dog needs something in the middle of the day.

    Depending on the breed, you may need to pay for grooming. $20/visit and I don’t know how often dogs need to go.

    • I agree that pet insurance is worthwhile. I also have ASPCA insurence. I would suggest getting the insurance on day one before you pet has any ‘pre-existing’ conditions!

      • Pet insurance also doesn’t cover conditions that are inherent to the breed, so that’s something to keep in mind.

  • my dog is 50lbs. My costs are $35-40 for med quality dog food (Iams), 45-60 for high, $70-100 for fresh.
    toys – my dog hates all toys except socks or wool hats… so basically free. I do have 1 tug toy that has lasted 10 yrs.
    treats – dont buy, just use dog food. Maybe $15/month
    If you live in the city, just walk to dog park – free
    Poop bags – just buy them its easier – $5-10/month
    leashes, identity tags, collars – $25- however much you want to spend.
    Toothbrush and dog toothpaste – $10/mo
    Crate: $50? If you crate train.
    Dog walker – $10-20/day for a midday walk.

    Vet stuff
    heartworm and flea/tick: Buy online, vets are crazy expensive: $60/mo from vet, $20 online. Probably dont need the flea/tick in winter.
    Training – Who knows. I bought a book and did it myself.
    Vet Bills – Start up – $300 for all the starting shots. About $150/yr for others.

    Other costs:
    $100-$500 worth of stuff your dog will destroy while its a puppy.

  • If you hire a dog walker budget $12-17 per walk.

  • We do the wellness plan at Petsmart, and I think it’s worth it. it essentially lets you put the yearly check-up and vacc fees on a payment plan. We also pay through the nose for premium dog food – giant bag of grain-free dry food is between 40 and 60 bucks and lasts about a month. we supplement with a spoon of canned food once a day – $2 per can. Our dog has a delicate stomach, oy. But he is also rarely ill.

    We spend very little on treats and stuff – a Kong is all he ever wants, plus a rawhide every once in a while. this is for a 50 lb dog.

    • The first year is by far the most expensive. You’ll have to do at least 1-2 preliminary vet visits to check out the dog and run tests at about $150 each. Spay/neuter can be about $500. A crate is usually $30-50 depending on size/type. We also bought a bunch of cheap towels from Target ($5 each?) that he uses as toys/beds and that dry him off when it rains or he gets muddy. We did not need to socialize our pup beyond regular walks and the dog park, also because he does a group walk every day. But yours (especially a rescue) may need training/socialization.

      I’d budget $75 a month for food/treats/toys.
      Our dog walker is $15/day, but assume (for the sake of argument) that you’ll average 2-3 vacation days per month at about $50 per month for boarding.
      Assume (also for the sake of argument) about $100 in miscellaneous costs per month — a test at the vet, a new leash, a replacement bed when he/she tears apart the current one.
      So under $200 a month for regular costs, plus walking/boarding.

      And we did not get pet insurance because most of the policies didn’t cover emergency care, or didn’t cover more than the first $2000 of care. If you have a lab or other breed that tends to get life-threatening issues, it may be worth it, but it was not for us. But if you can find a good one, it may be for you. Just be sure to look at what’s not covered and the limits on coverage — both incident-based and lifetime limits.

    • I agree. We use the Wellness plan at Petsmart and it has been great. We pay $38 a month too, and I just took our guy for his comprehensive exam, and the total bill was listed as over $500 but we didn’t have to pay any of that–it was all covered under the plan (I mean, we DO pay for it every month but it actually ended up saving us money). Our dog is about 45 lbs and we pay about $35 every 6 weeks for food. Maybe $15 a month on toys and treats, $10 every couple months for toothpaste, about $15 a month on peanut butter for his kong toy. We are lucky that in 5 years he has not been sick, so he is relatively cheap! Boarding can get expensive though, so we usually take him with us on vacations. 🙂

  • Does anyone have recommendations for training books? We recently adopted an almost-three year old who needs obedience/some house training before we leave her out of her crate and if books are the ticket I would love to save on training costs!

    • I used The Art of Raising a Puppy by the Monks of New Skete and thought it was great. They have another training book that might be more applicable for a non-puppy but I’m not sure what it’s called.

      • How to be Your Dog’s Best Friend. I highly recommend it and used it for my husky-German Shepherd mix. Some people disagree with them and think the monks are too harsh in their training methods, but I think it works great for intelligent dogs that have stubborn or dominant personalities.

      • Also used The Art of Raising a Puppy and it was fantastic. It’s also a great book to get before you get a dog to make sure you’re really committed to dog ownership and what type of dog you should get for your lifestyle (even if you are adopting).

    • The Dog Whisperer by Paul Owens teaches nonviolent physical and verbal commands. I get compliments on how well my dog behaves so it worked well for me.

    • “The Other End of the Leash” and other books by Patricia McConnell. She was the co-host of “Calling all Pets”

  • anonymouse_dianne

    Not sure about WashHumane, but if you get your dog from the Washington Animal Rescue League they will be up to date on shots, except rabies for puppies. They will give you an extensive list of area vets, including Friendship, who will give you an initial exam at no cost. And they will give you a good deal on pet insurance, which is pretty good for a younger dog. I’ve been buying my cat (who will be 3 tomorrow!) premium food through – they offer free, next day delivery.

  • I would say first year (vaccinations, check-ups, neutering, crate, toys, basic training (Toni from Anytime k9 is AMAZING), food (we do Orijen) will run around $2,500. If you hire a dog walker or use a puppy daycare service you can tack on an easy $4000-5000/year. Cost after first year will probably be $1,200 plus any daycare/walking.

  • Related q: where can I get my dog microchipped?

  • 1st off please avoid megalomart..Spend the extra cash and get decent food not something that’s cheap and full of filler,Mix in rice,egg boiled chicken or beef..Dog parks are fine but your dog wants time with you so walking as often and as long as you can is great.I see too many people standing in a dogpark texting while the dog stares at them bored.

    Get a dog that fits your personality and physical fitness level if possible….Go to goodwill and spend $10 for dog toys and tennis balls..Basic dog training is something you can and should do yourself..

    • Agree. You want to avoid pricey vet bills for mysterious aliments? Feed your dogs right.

    • Good food is worth the up-front cost. It also makes their poops a lot smaller because they actually digest most of what they eat!

      • The Honest Kitchen makes food that is very high quality (it is human-grade and taste tested by humans!) and inexpensive for what it is. For my two dogs it is only an extra 50 cents a day compared to Alpo. Since it’s dehydrated it’s also convenient for urban life (you just have to lug home a big box every month or two).

        • Totally. I mix Honest Kitchen with Canidae grain-free kibble. I have two large dogs so feeding HK exclusively would be way over-budget. Feeding high-quality kibble mixed with high-quality wet food as a topper is a good alternative if you’re on a tighter budget.

  • Try looking up resources online

    – I buy premium food for my dog and pay about $50 a month. She’s about 40 pounds.
    – Treats – I treat like crazy since she’s food motivated and buy high quality and spend probably $20 a month. You can also get good treats for cheap at trader joes. Stay away from stuff made in china. They’re cheap but you end up paying for it in the long run at the vet or with professional carpet cleaning if the dog gets sick often.
    – Dog walker – I have one 3 x’s a week for about $17/ a walk
    – Day care – Once a month $35/day
    – Boarding – That is the most expensive cost. If you have family or friends who could care for your dog while you travel great. Otherwise expect to pay an average of $45 to $55 a night. There are cheaper alternatives in the outer suburbs if you access to a car.
    – Vet – I pay an average of $200 a year not including emergencies. Earlier this year my dog got really sick and I ended up with a $1,900 vet bill.
    – Flea Tick/heart Worm meds – I get flea stuff at Costco for about $13 a month and the heartworm stuff costs about $7 a month from the vet.

  • I have a 85 lb husky mix. Adoption fee was $150 and included shots and neutering. Food runs about $50 a month. I take him to the vet about once every 12 – 18 months. Check up, vacinations, and a year’s worth of heartworm meds are about $300. If I have to board him, it’s $45 a day. Dog bowls, leash, collar, poop bags, brush, etc would be about $100 total. Baths are either outside with the hose in summer or at do it yourself Petco dogwash for $10. That’s it – no dog walker (walk him before and after work), no trainer (trained him myself), no treats, no crate.

  • You can set up a recurring food order on and save a certain percentage. They have some of the good higher quality brands if you are looking to avoid wheat, soy, meat meal, etc. We probably pay $70 per month for that.

    Our dog is high energy, so we get the 45 minute walk and we have her walked by herself so it is $35 per day. She is one year old now, so we are going to start cutting back on that, but she is prone to frequent UTIs, so we know we can’t leave her in the house all day with no pee break.

    Training – depends on the dog and what you want out of them.
    We have been working with a few trainers on obedience, socialization, etc. Puppy kindergarden was $165 and well worth it. Our dog is scared of people and barks at dogs (it’s apparently common with her breed) so we are enrolling in a reactive dog class which is $225. We are also working one on one with a behavioral trainer which is $95-$125 per session. We also take her for T Touch because of her anxiety, which is $125 per session. All of this really adds up, but we are hoping to help her be more content. Some owners would have given up on her by now!

    Grooming – generally charged by weight and how much hair they have. Our 32 pound dog has lots of hair and we have paid between $80 and $165 for a bath and a cut. Since she has long hair, she has been needing cuts every 6-8 weeks, but we shaved her for the summer so that will last us a few months and we’ll bathe her at home.

    Harnesses are also good for walking the dog – maybe $35 for that?

  • Re: training, Washington Humane Society offers well-priced training classes (with a discount if you adopt from them). When we adopted our dog we did a four-week basic-level class that was as much about teaching us how to tell the dog what we want as teaching the dog to do what we want. As first time on-our-own dog owners, it was much more helpful than a book would have ever been. The class was small — four spots max, in our session there were three students and a volunteer would bring in a dog from the shelter to fill the fourth spot. I highly recommend it.

  • I would really echo the benefit of a dog walker or your going home to be with the dog for a walk and some socialization in the middle of the day.

    Otherwise, congratulations to you for being so careful in your planning. You’ll be a great pup parent!

  • Pet insurance has saved us TONS of money – our dog has had some suspicious bumps removed/biopsied, she has arthritis so regularly gets x-rays, and has since torn both ACLs. The pet insurance covered almost $1300 of an almost $1500 surgery for her. Plus, she had a terrible stomach when I first got her so she went to the vet frequently for that. We’ve gotten a lot of out of it in the last 5 years…even if we put away $25/month, I’m pretty sure we wouldn’t have as much saved as pet insurance has given back. My philosophy was, as long as I live in a city where she can easily eat suspicious things off the ground, get in to an accident (or fight from local assholes who can’t keep their dogs on a leash), that pet insurance was worthwhile. It has proven to be so. I know not everyone has this experience, but this has been ours.

    We have VPI. The customer service is great, too.

    Other costs – dog walker ($60/week), food (not sure, she gets a huge $50 bag every few months), and we never groom her. She doesn’t really like toys, treats are cheap, and sometimes we take her for frozen yogurt. The biggest expense is overnight trips if we don’t take her. Shots and the like usually run $200 every few years, but you can go to the Humane Society’s clinic on capitol hill and save a lot of money.

    Even if she were $500 a month, she’d still be worth it. She’s my baby. And I’m expecting a baby in a few months, but my girl is still my baby!

    • My experience with VPI could not have been more different. Terrible customer service and a waste of money. I would not recommend them (or pet insurance in general) to anyone.

  • You just missed the DoH’s annual free vaccination clinics, but it’s something to keep in mind for next year:

    Also, the National Capital Area Spay and Neuter Center is an inexpensive place to get your dog spayed/neutered and vaccinated.

  • For a small adult dog, ~$20-50 a month or so on food, toys and supplies. Vet visits and preventatives, $20-40 a month (unless you have emergency visit, no way to budget for that). If you need training, those can add up – $100-400 per class depending on which one and how many sessions. Many dogs that come from shelters have behavioral problems and end up needing professional training. Daily dog walking, $75-90 a week (based on 5 walks per week @ $15-18 a walk). No idea about daycare or boarding, my dog goes to family when I travel. I remember hearing Planet Pet has reasonable rates for daycare. If you’re adopting then most vaccines and spay/neuter will be inlcuded in the adoption fee. You can get low cost vaccines at WARL. For puppies, in the first few months/year you will spend more but then it evens out and gets more manageable.

  • Unfortunately vet bills are the largest expense and the hardest to predict. An annual checkup will be something like $50-100 depending on who you go to, but as the dog gets older he will develop ailments that will need special treatment. Try to research the breed so you get an idea of what the average lifespan is and what health problems are common and what they cost.

  • No to get off subject but offering some advice. You are right, there “can” be a good deal of expense with a dog in the city depending on what options you choose. I would seriously recommend you to think about the responsibilities of having a dog in the city. I had many dogs growing up in the country, they are no big deal. They stay outside and do their thing and you play with them when you go out and feed them once a day.

    In the city you have to take care of ALL the dogs needs. I had given no thought to how much work it would be to have to take him outside for a walk 3 times a day to do his business, how many times he would pee in the house until he got used to the new home, how he would bark and howl for no reason and the neighbors would complain. How he would gave an upset stomach for a week and get me up in the middle of the night to get dressed, go down 3 flights of stairs and find a place he could quickly squat in the dark dangerous hours of the DC morning and figure out how to get up liquid poop, and don’t even talk about the time he could not make it down the stairs before it got sprayed down two flights, my neighbors REALLY loved that one. You will no longer be able to grab a drink after work with friends, or decide to go to the pool before going home. You won’t know how the dog will do while being left alone, if he has issues or not. You will have to find a place to board him when you need / want to go out of town unless you can take him with you. (with an outside dog you just get your neighbor to come feed them once a day).

    I am not saying do or don’t get a dog, just think strongly on what is involved, I would say it is more work than having an actual child. If you have a partner in life this can be a lot easier, someone to split the work with but if you are a single person, the burden is all on you. Possibly think about doing a foster dog situation to see if it is really for you or not before you commit to a dog that might not work out for you, and then you both have to go through that issue.

    What ever you decide, best wishes and best of luck to you and the new pup!

    • Ha! I often tell my friends I’m a single dog mom. I had to budget for a dog walker for a few days a week so I could continue living my life and I’m able to go out for HH’s after work and to the gym but I’m paying for that and it’s worth the cost to me.

    • It is a lot of work, but I think city dogs have some advantages that their country cousins do not. Dogs in the city usually get to spend more time with their owners because the the owners aren’t tied up with multi-hour commutes. They have more opportunities to socialize with other people and dogs because they live in a more densely populated area. City dogs generally have better access to high quality food and good veterinarians too. Compared to the suburbs DC has more walkable areas and parks that are easy to get to, so I think DC dogs get better and longer walks as a result. I know my dogs’ lives have improved since we moved into the city, for all the reasons I just mentioned. They eat better, get better care, and get to play with more dogs. I’m no longer drained from my commute so I can dedicate the time to them that they deserve. It’s a better deal for everyone.

    • “with an outside dog you just get your neighbor to come feed them once a day”

      With this attitude, even if you move back to the country, please don’t get another dog. Why would you ever get a pet just to leave him or her outside all day?

      • + a million

      • This is my thinking too; I feel sorry for dogs that spend most of their time tied up outside. I think people who keep their dogs outside tend to think of them less as family members and more as protectors.

    • “You won’t know how the dog will do while being left alone, if he has issues or not.” Not necessarily — if you adopt a dog who’s been in foster care (as opposed to a shelter environment), the foster can usually give you a pretty good idea of what the dog is like on a day-to-day basis. Most independent rescue groups don’t have shelter-type facilities (or if they do, they’re very small) and instead have their animals in foster care. The Washington Humane Society has two shelters but also has a bunch of animals in foster care.

  • Proud dog owner over the last 15 years here. The truth is there is no way to predict the costs. My last dog, which I found as a stray at about a year old and had until he died at age 13, had many years where I spent about $250 on mid-grade dog food (Purina) and about $100 on toys and treats and another $150 on a well-dog visit to the vet to years where I have spent $10,000+ on medical care. In his final 48 hours of life, I spent nearly $4,000 on him.

    My advice? Get an insurance policy. I’ve bought one through VPI and it cuts down most bills by 30-40%. Or a lot more, if you only pursue the approved treatments. I just was willing to spend more than what the insurance company was.

    • What exactly is VPI paying for in your case? They did not cover a single one of my pet’s treatments.

  • Definitely agree with suggestions above to use good food (the first ingredient shouldn’t be meat byproducts or corn) I order Blue Buffalo via Amazon Prime and it lasts a few months. I mix it with homemade food (brown rice, lentils, chicken, vegetables) that I make every two months and freeze.

    Get good quality treats also (Zukes) and make sure any rawhide you use isn’t made in China.

    I’ve been lucky so far with dogs I’ve owned – none have had significant vet bills. The spaying/neutering was part of the adoption fee/process.

    She doesn’t destroy toys and really only plays with one of them. I brush her regularly and give her occasional baths but don’t get her groomed.

    I’d estimate I’m currently spending less than $1,000/year for my pup.

  • If you are single and actively looking for a relationship – don’t get a dog. Wait until you meet someone and then make a joint decision. Similarly, if you want to have kids in the near future, seriously think about the responsibility you are taking on. Kid + dog + small city living = a lot of cleaning, bills, and responsibility.

    We specifically got a row house with a lawn (which he has subsequently destroyed) so we wouldn’t have to worry about putting a leash on every time he needed to go to the bathroom. We have a large dog and one plus is he doesn’t have to go that often. Small dogs can pee a lot – make sure you can get home from your job when needed. You will probably need a dog walker, depending on your job.

    Dogs are also expensive – other commenters have stated costs. At some point during a visit to PA our dog got lyme’s disease – $500 vet bill with meds… What about travel? Will it come with you, or will you get a sitter/put him in a kennel?

    Most important – get a dog that doesn’t shred much. Shedding makes your life hell.

    If you are a pet lover, go for it. If you are on the fence, I would take a lot of time to really think about this decision.

    • *doesn’t SHED much

    • I totally agree with this. If you have always wanted a dog and you are trying to figure out if you can afford the time and expense with your current situation, then by all means, figure it out and go for it if it fits. If you are considering getting a dog because it is just something people do before they have a relationship or kids, I would advise you not to do it, for both your and your future dog’s sake.

    • On the other hand having a dog as a single person is a good way to meet people.

  • We buy a giant bag of Wegmans food for less than $20 and it lasts us more than a month. Our dog is around 50 lbs and has never had any stomach issues. With a long morning walk and a shorter evening one, we’ve been able to avoid the expensive of a midday walker since the puppy stage ended (then, it was a must). We use string cheese and peanuts as treats, both are cheap and would be in the house anyways. You can get free annual vaccines and discount neutering depending on where you go. So having a dog doesn’t need to be expensive, you just need to know that it can be if you happen to get a needy or difficult but lovable dog. Boarding just outside the Beltway if you don’t mind the schlepp is $30 per night.

  • I would also suggest try researching raw feeding for dogs. Really, really beneficial for dogs when done right.

  • Anastasia Beaverhausen

    Dog food is very similar to human food: you can go with the cheapest option (sawdust and spare animal parts) and spend a lot on medical expenses, or you can buy a higher quality food and probably go to the vet less. Some dogs may have issues no matter what food you give them, but I go with the higher quality so as not to cause any unnecessary food-related problems. I know most people pick one food and stick with it no matter what, but my dog seems to appreciate the variety and gets excited when there’s something new to try. Just be sure to introduce new food slowly by mixing it with what they’re already eating so they won’t get sick.

    I also suggest raw food. Feeding your dog a diet similar to what they evolved over several millenia eating just makes sense. I feed mine high-quality kibble in the morning and raw food in the evening. The Big Bad Woof (locations in Takoma and Hyattsville) is excellent. The staff will gladly help you through the many choices. Basically anything you find in Petsmart or Petco is going to be full of preservatives and chemicals. They have “healthier” options, but I feel like it’s just the same crap repackaged in a feeble attempt to recapture the market of people like myself.

  • It’s true that smaller dogs are less expensive than larger dogs (if you adopt one from a shelter, which I hope you will). Less food, smaller collars, toys, everything = less expensive. I have two big dogs and feeding them costs somewhere around $60/month (I buy high quality grain-free kibble), insurance is $37/month total, vet bills vary, but I have never gotten out of the vet’s office for under $100 per dog. I go once a year for annual shots/checkup, and then it varies year to year for sickness. I budget at least $1000 a year for it though. Dog gear/toys can get pricey, so I buy most of that on amazon. I probably spend about $500 a year on that front. I’ve spent thousands on trainers/classes, but I have a very difficult anxious dog. My advice on that is to adopt an older dog (over 2 years) so you know what the dog’s personality is. I adopted mine at a year old and she completely changed by 2 when she reached adolescence.

  • justinbc

    Many of these figures and suggestions will vary greatly from dog to dog.
    The one thing you can be sure of though is that if your dog happens to piss in a treebox someone will probably come here to complain about it.

Comments are closed.