Hi, Hi, Hi! My name is Zola, and I am so excited to introduce myself to you! Yes, I am another pup with the Stryker family. Our mom is a Great Pyrenees, and Dad is an Anatolian Shepherd. So, I am an Anatolian Pyrenees. Can you believe that someone surrendered my littermates and me to a shelter?
My foster parents are Pyr-tastic and are taking care of both Mira and me. Here are a few things they shared with GPRA about me:
“Zola is a baby. She will curl up against/inside your legs or in your arms and fall asleep.” (What can I say? I love to cuddle with my favorite humans!)
“Zola seems like she will be on the smaller side as she has smaller
paws. She has started to put on more weight.”
“Zola is super playful and doesn’t back down at all. Zola will go until she wins the war of attrition. After that, she’s fine with being on her back and putting her jiu-jitsu to good use. She loves crinkly toys and loves it when we get down on all fours and slap the ground for playtime.” (I might be cute, but I’m a warrior in the making! I will love it if you train with me!!)
“So far, Zola is learning the housetraining thing relatively quickly.” (Yes, I’m trying to be a good puppy!)
“Zola is a people pleaser and still in the early stages of expressing some anxiety from being separated from her littermates. After a few minutes, though, she gives up her Celine Dion impression and goes to sleep while cuddling with Mira (her sister). Paired with her love for humans, she will benefit from having another dog as she expresses some anxiety when separated from us.” (Yes, I am very much missing my other littermates! Can you blame a pup for a bit of drama? With time and some confidence building, I will learn to be a big, independent girl)
Your Pyr-sational puppy, Zola ♥
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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.