Max Ginger

DOB: 03/07/2021
96 lbs
Great Pyrenees
‘Tis the season for ginger, Max Ginger to be exact! You see, ginger is a key ingredient in pumpkin pie spice, so I’ve arrived just in time for Fall. It’s a warming spice just like me because I’ll keep you cozy and warm with lots of pyr cuddles. When I want to get some attention, I’ll tap you gingerly with my paw; we call that pyr paw! I like to snuggle close with my humans both young and old. Maybe, I’ll play in leaf piles with the kiddos outside in the backyard. I’m still a young pyr boy, so I can keep up with them!  Part of my young pyr energy means that I still chew on things when bored because I like to be kept busy, but I’m learning. I like to play with toys, so that’s a great way to keep me occupied. We can even watch the leaves fall as you brush my glorious fur! That’s another activity I really enjoy. Or, maybe, I’ll lay by your side while you enjoy a pumpkin spice latte. And, if we have to drive to the coffee shop to get it, that’s okay because I’m good in the car. While humans are the spice of life, I get along great with other dogs too. I can bring a gingery sweetness to your pack! Cats and other small animals make me get a little spicy and want to give chase, so I shouldn’t go to a home with them. You’ll see on a walk that squirrels make me feel the same way. Another funny thing about me is how I walk on the leash; I’m very steady and don’t pull, but I zig-zag. My foster mama says I just need lots of practice. One thing I am already skilled at is pottying outside! All the best things in life have ginger: gingerbread, pumpkin pie, ginger ale, and me, of course! Please think about taking me home and making me a part of your family.

Donate to Great Pyrenees Rescue of Atlanta

Our main mission at GPRA is to find the right permanent home for Great Pyrenees in distress, whether they are strays or from an overpopulated kill or no-kill shelter. We don’t care how old they are or what their medical condition is because we will make sure they receive a comprehensive medical evaluation, spaying or neutering, and even behavioral training if necessary.