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146 Dogs Died in Ohio Home of Canine Lifeline, Inc. President

146 Dogs Died in Ohio Home of Canine Lifeline, Inc. President

146 Dogs Died in Ohio Home of Canine Lifeline, Inc. President

Nearly 150 dead dogs were found in the home of an Ohio man who ran a charity animal rescue group.

The Portage Animal Protective League said it got a warrant to check the home in Mantua Township, Ohio, after hearing that the owner was being charged with animal cruelty in another place. The Portage Animal Protective League says that the homeowner is a “founding operator” of Canine Lifeline Inc.

A lot of the 146 dogs were kept in their crates. The government body said that they were “in different stages of decay.” Necropsies, which are like exams for animals, will be done on the dogs to find out what killed them.

Canine Lifeline wrote on its Facebook page that it was “shocked, horrified, and confused” by the news about its president and co-founder, which it called “devastating.” The post said that the partner was taken to the hospital on June 2 after she fainted at home. Two homes near Cleveland, Ohio, were mentioned in the post.

“After first responders went to her house because of this medical emergency, an investigation was started that has found overwhelming evidence of ongoing fatal animal neglect at both her current home in Parma and her old home in Mantua,” the group said in a Facebook post.

Volunteers With Canine Lifeline Are Grieving This Tragedy

The group said that the volunteers didn’t know anything about the woman’s health or how many dogs she took care of or how her house was.

“Please know that the Canine Lifeline volunteers are saddened by this tragedy and are working with the right people,” the post said.

The dogs that were still alive after the house fire in Parma were taken to an animal shelter in that town. There were no living dogs in the house in Mantua Township.

The tweet below verifies the news:

Canine Lifeline’s website says that the charity animal rescue group was started in 2009 to keep adoptable dogs from being put down because there wasn’t enough room or because they had treatable health problems. Most dogs are saved from animal shelters where they were going to be put down.

“Our dogs come from both Ohio and Kentucky animal shelters,” the website says. “Most of these pounds are in very rural areas and don’t have enough money to take care of all the dogs they take in.”

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