Photos: Blind Yorkie, parrot among 72 neglected pets rescued in Waxahachie - Dallas Morning News (blog)

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SPCA of Texas investigators <a href=https://about.me/janetoengland help dogs out of algae infested water " width="960" height="640" class="size-full wp-image-94193"/>Publisher Picks. SPCA of Texas investigators assist canines out of algae plagued water (All images as well as captions thanks to the SPCA).

This blind Yorkie was found wandering through the house.This blind Yorkie was discovered wandering via your home.

But lots more pets were also rescued from the residence: 68 dogs, three felines and one Macaw, a long-tailed, colorful parrot. If you believe your pet was amongst those taken possession of, call 214-461-1850 or email investigations@spca.org.

You could contribute to SPCA and discover more concerning the rescue here. White cat lying on dirty groundThis attractive cat purred when detectives approached it.

The macaw was found roaming the property along with an emaciated dog The macaw was located strolling the equipment along with an emaciated dog.

Dog in crateNumerous pet dogs were living in dog crates cages inside a feces-filled, urine saturated property.

Just what's next for the pets?

Pet fitness instructor Gayle Justice, 69, is set up to have a custodianship hearing Wednesday, according to the SPCA, which is caring for the animals at its rescue facility till then.

Justice said several of the pets were hers, and others were rescues, our media partner KXAS-TV (NBC 5) reported. "The pets are slim to skinny as well as look experiencing from different health and wellness problems, including loss of hair, long nails and also eye discharge, as well as were covered in urine, feces as well as fleas.".

You might have listened to that a Waxahachie canine fitness instructor was arrested on an animal ruthlessness fee Thursday after authorities found nearly 20 dead animals being kept in bags on her apartment.

Worker comforting dogSPCA of Texas private investigators functioned with Ellis County constable deputies to take possession of the pets.



"None of the pets had accessibility to proper food or water," the SPCA uploaded on its web site.

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