JAYJAY – A1063386
Safe - 1-28-2016 Manhattan
My name is JAYJAY. My Animal ID # is A1063386.
I am a male tan and white chihuahua sh mix. The shelter thinks I am about 2 YEARS
I came in the shelter as a OWNER SUR on 01/21/2016 from NY 10475, owner surrender reason stated was NEW BABY.
MOST RECENT MEDICAL INFORMATION AND WEIGHT
01/21/2016 Exam Type VACCINATE – Medical Rating is 1 – NORMAL , Behavior Rating is NONE, Weight 11.8 LBS.
DEWORMED WITH PYRANTEL PAMOATE ORALLY – 1.2 ML APPLIED ACTIVYL
01/21/2016 PET PROFILE MEMO
01/21/16 13:58 BASIC INFO Jayjay A1063386 is an approximately 2 year old Chihuahua Mix. He is being surrendered to the shelter because their is a new baby about to be born. He was a gift to the Owner from friend’s, 8 months ago. JayJay does not have any health concerns. SOCIALIZATION JayJay is very nervous at first around strangers, but according to the Owner, does warm up to you after a while. He plays gentle with adults. He has never lived with childrenJayJay has never lived with any other animal. JayJay has never bitten anyone. BEHAVIOR JayJay does not have any behavior issues. During storms JayJay is not bothered. If you touch his food bowl, water bowl or toy, he is not bothered. JayJay is not bothered when bathed, he does struggle a bit, but then calms down. If an unfamiliar approaches the door, JayJay barks. FOR A NEW FAMILY TO KNOW He is best described friendly, affectionate and playful. He has a very high activity level. When home, he follows you around. He loves to play with balls, chew toys and squeaky toys. He has been kept mostly indoorsJayJay eats Mighty Dog and Kibbles and Bits wet dog food twice a day. He is very house trained, but if not taken out in time will have accidents a few times a week. When left alone, he is well behaved. He listens to the command Come Here. For exercise he would be walked on the leash. BEHAVIOR DURING INTAKE JayJay did not want to be scanned for a microchip, but he did calm down afterwards in the kennel and even allowed petting.
01/25/2016 WEB MEMO
A volunteer writes: Jayjay is a young man who lived peacefully with his masters, away from kids and other dogs, too happy most likely to be the King of the House..He comes with lovely comments although he is noted to be very shy with strangers. Yet, with the coming of a new born into his owners life, Jayjay was given away.. Jayjay is having a hard time at the care center. He has been so well cared for and now ..a kennel… This is just too much to bear …He is so mixed up and scared. Jayjay was hesitant to be leashed but accepted the rope after a while, no teeth showing, no growling heard. He stands on his hinds, gives me kisses on the hand and accepts caresses. A sudden noise throws him off and he tries to bite….Lets go for a walk… Jayjay strolls beautifully on the leash and does his busines right away in the yard. He seems to have completely forgotten about the incident and again accepts my caresses…. Jayjay needs a quiet place to crash and experienced hands to understand him and lead him on the right path. He is a gorgeous little dog, delicately made in and out…Will you give him a chance? Jayjay needs you tonight..
01/23/2016 BEHAVIOR EVALUATION – NH ONLY
Exam Type BEHAVIOR
Jay Jay was difficult to remove from his kennel showing teeth, growling. Once he was removed from his kennel he walks calmly on leash He was sociable toward the handler during the assessment – soft body. He was calm and relaxed during the look and sensitivity. Jay Jay was distracted, focused on objects in the room rather than the handler during the tag test. He became stiff and uncomfortable turning quickly toward the assessor hand (showing teeth and tries to bite) during paw handling, During the resources Jay Jay took the toy away but had soft body language. Jay Jay was surrender to us. His previous owner described him as friendly, affectionate and playful. He has a very high activity level. JayJay is very nervous at first around strangers, but according to the Owner, does warm up to you after a while. He plays gentle with adults. He has never lived with children JayJay has never lived with any other animal. If you touch his food bowl, water bowl or toy, he is not bothered”. The behavior department feels that he would do best if placed with a New Hope partner who can follow up on this behavior in a more stable environment and can provide any necessary behavior modification before placement into a permanent home Look: 2. Dog pulls out of Assessor’s hands each time without settling during three repetitions. Sensitivity: 1. Dog stands still and accepts the touch, his eyes are averted, and his tail is in neutral position with relaxed body posture. Dog’s mouth is likely closed for at least a portion of the assessment item. Tag: 2. Dog is not fearful, but is unresponsive to the Assessor, and approaches the Assessor at the end of the game (may need coaxing to approach.) He is focused on stimuli other than the Assessor. Squeeze 1: 5. Dog tries to bite. Toy: 1. Dog settles close, keeps a firm grip and is loose and wiggly. He does not place his body between you and the toy.
GROUP BEHAVIOR EVALUATION
No Group Behavior Summary
01/21/2016 INITIAL PHYSICAL EXAM
Medical rating was 1 – NORMAL , behavior rating was NONE
Microchip: Negative Sex: Intact male Age 2 yrs BARH AMBX4 Eyes: Clear / wnl Ears: Clean/ wnl Nose: Clear / wnl Teeth: Very Slight dental tartar BCS: 3 Skin: APH / WNL Hair Coat: WNL Any injuries: None present Behavior: Tense and nervous during exam Medication: None NOSF
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For more information on adopting from the NYC AC&C, or to find a rescue to assist, please read the following: http://urgentpodr.org/adoption-info-and-list-of-rescues. If you are local to the Tri-State, New England, and the general Northeast United States area, and you are SERIOUS about adopting or fostering one of the animals at NYC ACC, please read our MUST READ section for instructions, or email firstname.lastname@example.org. Our experienced volunteers will do their best to guide you through the process. * We highly discourage everyone from trusting strangers that send them Facebook messages, offering help, for it has ended in truly tragic events.* For more info on behavior codes and ratings, please click here: http://information.urgentpodr.org/acc-placement-status-descriptions. For answers to Frequently Asked Questions, please see: http://information.urgentpodr.org/category/frequently-asked-questions/. You can call (212) 788-4000 for automated instructions.
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