Littermates. I have them, and people notice them. It’s something unusual in the Greyhound world to adopt two ex-racers who were born together. Even if you happen to be that fortunate, it may be hard for people to tell that your dogs are related, since they may look nothing alike. In my case, my girls share a strong physical resemblance: both brindle, both tending toward the small side (Midori has only two pounds and zero inches on her sister), both possessed of a light, petite build. It’s easy to spot the relationship. Continue reading
I might be the one who does all the typing, but I’m definitely not the only one doing the work. It’s only fair that I give credit where credit is due: to my dogs. My Greyhounds tolerate the majority of my crazy human whims. Without their patience, I’d have little insight to offer anyone. Continue reading
Three Greyhounds into my adventure, I’m starting to figure out what I’m doing. My Greyhounds seem to appreciate the effort, but I love this breed so much, I often want to give more. Greyt Adventures offers the chance to do that.
Greyhounds evolved to be one of the world’s most specialized breed of dogs. The retired racing Greyhound (the Greyhound that most of us know best) has been further set apart by the unique circumstances under which they are raised. Physically and mentally, Greyhounds are different. It isn’t a good different or a bad different. It’s simply part of their charm. Continue reading