Marvin Peanut

DOB: 08/16/2022
67 lbs
Great Pyrenees
Hi-ya, Everybody! I’m Marvin, Marvin Peanut! It’s so nice to meet you. Did you know that Marvin means “sea-friend?” Well, I’ve never been to the sea, but I definitely want to be your friend! One of the best ways I try to be your friend is by being basically house-trained and learning commands. So far, I know “sit” and “touch,” and I’m learning “heel,” “off,” “stay,” and “down.” Foster Mama also says I’m great at being her work buddy as I sit right next to her while she’s at her desk. Because my people are my world, I do get a little bored when they leave the house, so it’s best for me to be crated when you’re gone. That way, I don’t chew on anything. When I’m on leash in the neighborhood, I’m friendly towards other dogs and cats too. Friends are good to each other, and I’ll show you my friendship by being good on the leash. Foster Mama says I’m an excellent walker; I do pull a little out of excitement, but I’m still a young pyr boy. I know that being friends means doing things together, and one activity I love to do with my foster mom is ride in the car and go places. The outside world seems like a friendly place to me, and you can find me by my foster mom at dog-friendly restaurants on the weekends. At my house, I’m not bothered by delivery people or thunderstorms either. The backyard is great too! Zooming around the yard with my GPRA doggy friends or even just by myself is always a good time. My foster family says I’m the perfect companion because I’m such a sweet and chill boy. And, once I get to know you, I’m playful too. You’ll see me playing with a toy in some of my pictures. As the saying goes, you’ve got a friend in me, so please consider taking me home!

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.