Influencers have shared their crisis as a ‘puppy farm’. Breeder killed Pomeranian


An influential person has urged pet owners to do their research before buying Pillenion online, which she bought through a Russian Instagram seller died just days after she was cared for.

Nail artist Sarah Woods from Liverpool, who has nearly 39,000 followers on Instagram, was left distraught when the Pomeranian puppy she bought was malnourished, underweight and covered in her own ointment.

A £ 3,000 puppy named Sushi was dropped in a van loaded with other cages at Sarah’s house in the middle of the night.

Ownership papers handed over with the dog stated that she had been traveling for 30 hours and Sarah questioned whether she was given food or water during that time. Sushi was taken to the vet, but died a few days later.

Sarah Woods, a Liverpool nail artist, has revealed her distress after the death of a ‘Pappy Farm’ breeder, she gave the Pomeranian to die of starvation, and when she bought the dog for £ 3,000, it was ingested.

Sushi, Chitra, was covered in feces, malnourished, and when she arrived at Sara's house, she refused to eat

Sushi, Chitra, was covered in feces, malnourished, and when she arrived at Sara’s house, she refused to eat

The nail artist initially fell in love with sushi after a breeder based in Russia sent him a picture of the puppy stating that she was 4 months old

The nail artist initially fell in love with sushi after a breeder based in Russia sent him a picture of the puppy, saying she was 4 months old

Sarah shared her ordell on Instagram, which revealed that the seller sent her a string of harassing messages for the dog and the dog’s death, and then offered to send another puppy at a discounted price.

Now Sarah wants to warn others not to buy imported puppies, which can still be illegally purchased from foreign breeders.

Sara said that I regret to say that we were sad about what to do when we bought a new puppy and now I know that I want to make sure it doesn’t happen to anyone or any other dog. ‘ Sarah said.

‘We were recommended to this seller from a friend and everything seemed fine until the sushi had reached us.

‘The hardship she has endured is horrifying, not to mention the conditions her parents still need to be placed in. I am heartbroken and will not rest until we have justice for that.

After Sushi's death, a series of abusive and insulting messages were sent to the seller, who refused to share about Sushi

After Sushi’s death, a series of abusive and insulting messages were sent to the seller, who refused to share about Sushi

He added, “Lucy’s rule means that you should always physically see the puppy interacting with your mother at her place of birth.”

‘When puppies are imported legally, this can never happen clearly, so these vendors (usually advertising on Instagram) are making huge amounts of profits from the sale and suffering of these puppies every day.

He said, “The seller of the sushi made us feel that we were fully responsible for his death, when it was a miracle he brought it alive for us.”

Sara also drew attention to an e-petition calling for a ban on the exploitative import of young puppies for sale in the UK, which has already collected 118,748 signatures.

Please everyone – do your research, consider adopting a rescue dog, sign and share a #BanPuppyImports petition, and if you know of any vendors or breeders in your area who know how to operate – please Report them to your local authorities so that they can investigate ASAP. ”

Writing on Instagram, Sara stated that she wanted a Pomeranian because a relative had bought one and found the breeder via ‘Word of Mouth’. Sarah is sent a video claiming to be the puppy she purchased, although she believes that Sushi was actually a different puppy.

However she admitted that she was ‘uneducated’ to signal the dog was healthy and was being raised by a healthy breeder.

She said in an Instagram video: ‘Unfortunately we chose a Russian breeder for our puppy. To be honest, I think it was just a matter of being uneducated.

‘The breeder never asked how much we were in the house, how many were to be at home with the puppy, or that the house we lived in was puppy-safe.’

The puppy was locked in the house by Sarah with her boyfriend and the nail artist was immediately concerned by her looks.

Lucy’s law to end puppy farming

‘Lucy’s Law’ means that anyone wishing to get a new puppy or kitten in England must now buy directly from the breeder, or consider adopting from a rescue center instead. Puppies require licensed dog breeders to interact with their mothers at the place of birth. If a business sells puppies or kittens without a license, they may receive unlimited fines or be jailed for up to six months.

The law is named after Lucy, a Cavaliers King Charles Spaniel who was rescued from a puppy farm where she was subjected to terrible conditions. Puppy Farms are based across the UK to deliver sick, painful, antisocial puppies most often on the basis of third party vendors or ‘dealers’ who have been taken away from their mother in just a few weeks.

This often includes long-distance transportation, with life-threatening medical, surgical, or behavioral problems afflicting a puppy or kitten that are passed unintentionally to new owners. Lucy’s law effectively removed the third-party dealer chain, resulting in all dog and cat breeders becoming accountable for the first time.

However it is still legal to purchase puppies and kittens from foreign breeders.

He wrote, ‘Our poor child came with tear stains due to tear stains, vomiting and diarrhea.’ ‘Our puppy was provided with food and water upon arrival. He drank small amounts of water but was refusing to eat. ‘

When he obtained the puppy, the nail artist stated how he was manifested by a ‘weak’ and sick dog.

She explained: ‘It would not last more than ten seconds and it was very slow and she wanted to curl up again in just one ball.’

Puppy papers state that Sushi was in transit for 30 hours before arriving at her UK destination. Sara was unsure if the puppy had received food or water during her visit, and the seller would not confirm if this was the case.

Terrorized for her dog, Sara delivered the puppy to her local vet, who stated that the puppy was ‘malnourished, underweight’ and was just two and a half months old. Sushi spent the next two days at the clinic on the drip, before he returned home.

After returning the dog from the local vet hospital, Sarah and her lover were instructed to feed the puppy every four hours.

‘Can you imagine the stress for us in this puppy house trying to keep it alive?’ He said in his video.

The nail artist became increasingly upset and upset about the dog, knowing that he would not recover.

She explained: ‘I felt very helpless like, “What else can I do to help you?”. She gave up, all she knew was that she didn’t want to come there.

Sarah admitted that she liked the situation best and grew ‘frustrated’ with the dog and herself, but added: ‘It’s not the dog’s fault that she suffers so much.’

She told in the video that she did not want to be around the dog because she knew the poor puppy would not make her. Sadly, Sushi later succumbed.

Sara is now determined to raise awareness about puppy farms and wants to warn others not to buy from dealers who import puppies from foreign breeders

Sara is now determined to raise awareness about puppy farms and wants to warn others not to buy from dealers who import puppies from foreign breeders

Sarah shared screenshots of what she encountered from the seller during Sushi’s treatment. The seller mocked Sarah when she asked about dog care before giving them a replacement puppy at a discounted price.

Breaking down on the video, Sara said: ‘I can’t help but feel guilt and people who love dogs are probably looking like this “Are you real, how can you be so stupid , Why would you buy a puppy without doing your dog research? “. I feel so stupid.’

Lucy’s law, which came into force in April this year, bans the third sale party of puppies in England and requires licensed breeders to have puppies negotiate with the mother at the place of birth. However, it is still legal to sell puppies in Britain.

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