Copyright © 2009 by Sutter Buttes Canine Rescue
Have you tried on your  Summer  wardrobe and it is too snug or maybe even too big?  If so,  Consider donating your clothing to the Thrift Shop.  We need new and very gently used  Spring  clothing as well as purses and shoes.  Your closet cleaning could make a difference in the life of a pet.  We accept donations Tuesday - Saturday from 10am - 4:30pm.  We appreciate your donations and we will provide you a tax deductible receipt.
"Dedicated To Placing Unwanted Dogs In Loving  Homes"

  The Thrift Shop 
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Your Grocery Shopping Directly Benefits
Homeless Dogs
S.H.A.R.E.S. stands for Supporting Humanities, Arts, Recreation, Education & Sports in our community. The S.H.A.R.E.S. card program is an easy and efficient way to fund-raise.
Sutter Buttes Canine Rescue will receive the benefits of a quarterly check for your SHARE qualified purchases, at Food Maxx or Savemart here in Yuba City or Marysville.  There is no cost to you.  Register online  and everytime you shop at Food Maxx or Savemart, have the Cashier enter your phone number at the time of your purchase and you will directly be helping our furry friends.  It's easy!  Just register today.

Please click here to register

If you have any questions, please stop by our Thrift Shop or call 530-755-2025 for more information.  Thank you for your continued support

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All proceeds benefit the Shelter!
Why Do We Have Adoption Fees?

  • Spaying and neutering
  • Vaccinations, including Distemper, Kennel Cough, Parvo, and Rabies and De-wormer.
  • Food and Shelter.   This includes providing shelter, blankets, dog houses, food, with some dogs requiring special food for special diets. Also, we provide toys and treats.
  • Flea control, grooming supplies, and bathing.
  • Medical Care and Medications, which can be quite costly to the Rescue.  We frequently use eye medications, ear medications, skin medications, intestinal medications and also we provide x-rays when needed and any emergency or any other needed medical attention when  necessary. The cost to provide care for just one dog can be anywhere between $150.00-$500.00, and depending upon the particular situation, possibly more. This of course does not include costs involved in maintaining the rescue, maintenance and other day to day operational costs.  Please remember, we do not receive Federal or State Funding.  The adoption fees we charge allow us to to continue to care for these animals. 

A common question among adopters is why do we have adoption fees?  Shouldn't the dogs be free or at least discounted because they are rescue dogs?  When you adopt a dog from our Shelter, your fees are helping with the continious costs involved in the care of the dog.  These costs typically include, but are not limited to:
Can Pets Help Ease
Your Anxiety?

  • Alcohol (Can cause difficulty breathing and even death)
  • Macadamia nuts (Can cause vomiting and tremors.)
  • Milk & Dairy (Pets don't produce significant amounts of lactose to break down the lactose in milk.)
  • Nuts (Nuts, including almonds, pecans, and walnuts contain high amounts of oil and fats, causing diarrhea & vomiting)
  • Onions, Garlic & Chives (These can cause gastrointestinal irritaion and could lead to blood cell damage, if large amount consumed.)
  • Raw/Undercooked Meat, Eggs and Bones (Raw meat and eggs contain bacteria that can be harmful to pets.) 
  • Salty and Salty Snack Foods (Large amounts of salt can produce ion sodium poisoning in your pet.)
  • Chocolate, Coffee & Caffeine  (These contain substances called methylxanthines, which can cause vomiting, diarrhea, panting, abnormal heart rhythm, seizures and even death.)
  • Grapes and Raisins These fruits contain a toxin that can cause kidney failure.) 
  • Xylitol  (xylitol is used as a sweetner in may products. The increased insulin leads to to lowered sugar levels.  Can cause vomiting, loss of coordination and seizures and liver failure.)
  • Yeast Dough (Yeast dough can rise and cause gas to accumulate in your pets digestive system.  It can be painful and cause the stomach to twist and become a life-threatning emergency.)
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Our communities are working together to keep everyone safe and the well-being of our volunteers, customers, donors and shelter animals, is our top priority at Sutter Buttes Canine Rescue.  
Our California Governor, Gavin Newsom has recommended that People ages 65 and over, as well as those with chronic health issues, isolate themselves during the Coronavirus pandemic.
Public health officials are recommending that people refrain from large gatherings, including, non-essential retail stores. 
We are taking these recommendations very seriously and have made the decision for the safety of all, to temporarily close the Thrift Shop.  We are continuously committed to making decisions that are best for our volunteers, customers and donors to help slow the spread of (COVID-19) virus.

As an animal rescue, we also very aware that family pets can suffer if their guardians become sick and are unable to care for them.  We urge all of you to be safe and continue engaging in protecting your health through the advice of the health authorities and your Government.  Our thoughts are with you, be kind to each other, and we will keep you posted as the situation continues to evolve.  Please, feel free to post your thoughts on our Facebook page.  Be assured that we will continue providing loving care and supplies for the homeless animals in our shelter while they await their permanent homes.   We appreciate your continued loyalty and support and we will see you soon.

  YOUR DONATIONS ARE ESSENTIAL TO THE OPERATION OF OUR THRIFT SHOP, which directly benefits the funding of our shelter, providing medical care, spaying/neutering and all other necessities our homeless animals, while they await their permanent homes.  We appreciate your support and we can't do it without your help!  Stay healthy and we look forward to seeing you soon.    Please support us by hanging on to your donations until the Thrift Shop for business.   At this time, it is recommended that you call our shelter at 530-695-3814 to schedule an appointment if you are interested in adopting one of our dogs.  This will eliminate "walk-ins" and continue to slow the spread of (COVID-19) virus. 
Pets,, can reduce stress, anxiety, and depression, ease loneliness, encourage exercise and playfulness, and even improve your own health. Caring for an animal can help children respect others. Pets also provide valuable companionship for adults. Most importantly, pets provide unconditional love and companionship.
Studies have found that:
  • Pet owners are less likely to suffer from depression than those without pets.
  • People with pets have lower blood pressure in stressful situations than those without pets. One study even found that when people with borderline hypertension adopted dogs from a shelter, their blood pressure declined significantly within five months.
  • Playing with a dog or cat can elevate levels of serotonin and dopamine, which calm and relax.
  • Pet owners have lower triglyceride and cholesterol levels (indicators of heart disease) than those without pets.
  • Heart attack patients with pets survive longer than those without.
  • Pet owners over age 65 make 30 percent fewer visits to their doctors than those without pets.
  • While people with pets often experience the greatest health benefits, a pet doesn’t necessarily have to be a dog or a cat. Even watching fish in an aquarium can help reduce muscle tension and lower pulse rate.
  • One of the reasons for these therapeutic effects is that pets fulfill the basic human need for touch. Even hardened criminals in prison show long-term changes in their behavior after interacting with pets, many of them experiencing mutual affection for the first time. Stroking, hugging, or otherwise touching a loving animal can rapidly calm and soothe you when you’re stressed or anxious. The companionship of a pet can also ease loneliness, and most dogs are a great stimulus for healthy exercise, which can substantially boost your mood and ease depression.
Visit our Amazon Wishlist! Click on the photo below!
Your special gift will be sent to our Thrift Shop and taken to our shelter where our furry friends can enjoy their surprise!
Article courtesy of
The World Health Organization says there’s currently no evidence that household pets can contract or spread novel coronavirus (COVID-19).
A dog in Hong Kong tested “weakly” positive for novel coronavirus in February, but experts believe it was due to superficial contamination.
The CDC still recommends restricting contact with your dogs, cats, or other animals if you get sick with COVID-19 until we have more information.

Pet owners, breathe a sigh of relief: There’s currently no evidence that cats, dogs, or any other household pets can contract or spread novel coronavirus (COVID-19), which has impacted hundreds of thousands of people worldwide via human-to-human transmission, according to the World Health Organization.
You may have heard back in February that a dog in Hong Kong tested “weakly” positive for novel coronavirus, per CNN. But many experts think the dog was only superficially contaminated, meaning the highly-sensitive tests picked up low levels of the virus in the animal—not enough to warrant the diagnosis of an active COVID-19 infection like those in people.
While it is believed that COVID-19 originated from an animal source, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) explains that there is “no reason” to think that any animals or pets could be sources of new COVID-19 infections. The CDC also confirmed they have not received any reports of pets or other animals becoming sick with COVID-19.
“There is no research to support human to animal spread,” says Shelley Rankin, Ph.D., a professor of clinical microbiology and head of diagnostic services in the Matthew J. Ryan Veterinary Hospital at the University of Pennsylvania School of Veterinary Medicine.  "article from"
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The World Health Organization says there’s currently no evidence that household pets can contract or spread novel coronavirus (COVID-19).
Thrift Shop Temporarily Closed Due
To (COVID-19) virus
The following list are food items which ASPCA considers to be toxic to your pet.  As always, if you suspect your pet has ingested any of the following foods, please call ASPCA Animal Poison Control Center. 888-426-4435