Peanut is about a year and came into rescue with Anthony Edwards and Jellybean. Peanut and Anthony Edwards were paired and were great friends, but things deteriorated quickly when they could smell the girls in the house. Anthony Edwards moved out and Peanut has taken up the bachelor life. With proper introductions done in a girl-free home, he would like a roommate. If Peanut were neutered, he would love a wife. Peanut likes to be held and cuddled, especially if he gets an extra bit of carrot. He enjoys a wide range of veggies (spring mix, tomatoes, carrot, broccoli, green peppers, coloured peppers, kale, cucumber, celery, spinach, apple, strawberries, blueberries, raspberries and dandelion greens). He goes crazy for his Oxbox Vitamin C cookies. Hay is the best thing in the world and he gets so excited when it’s hay time (morning and night, with veggies at dinner time). Peanut will popcorn and sqwheek when he gets his hay. He has been fostered in a home with cats (cats will sit on top of the cage and he isn’t bothered by it) and 2 small dogs and doesn’t react to barking. Peanut came from a home with small children.
Broken Promises Rescue is a volunteer run, not-for-profit, animal rescue organization located in the lower Vancouver Island. We are a group of long time rescuers that have come together to focus on improving the lives of unwanted, neglected and orphaned animals on Vancouver Island (as well as remote communities and other areas of B.C. if our resources allow us to.) Currently we are seeing many pets overlooked in the shelter system because they have less than desirable qualities. They may have medical or behavioral issues or they may simply be the wrong color, age or breed. At Broken Promise Rescue we believe all animals deserve to experience a life without pain, loneliness or hunger and want them to know what it feels like to be loved and cherished, despite appearance, age or medical condition.
We are also dedicated to public education and raising awareness to help end the ongoing abuse, neglect and suffering. Educating children and adults about the responsibilities of animal ownership will go a long way in influencing public opinion on proper animal care, and help mold a more compassionate future. No animal should suffer at the hands of ignorance.
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