Available Dogs
Why Adopt?
Adoption FAQ
Adoption Application
Springers for Seniors
Adopted Dogs
About Us
Ways to Help
Donate to E.S.R.A.
Jan Flagg Fund
Foster a Springer
Join and Volunteer
E.S.R.A. Events
Owner Assistance
Contact E.S.R.A.


About Us

English Springer Rescue America, Inc. (ESRA) is a national referral and foster care purebred placement organization, and a 501(c)3 nonprofit corporation. ESRA's mission is to provide foster care to English Springers impounded by humane societies, private shelters, and animal control facilities nationwide, as well as to offer adoption referral services for those agencies.

In March, 1998, ESRA began with the forming of a friendship of two ladies from opposite sides of the country, who both had a passion for English Springer Spaniels. In 1984 Jan Flagg, a Southern California resident, adopted a five-week old Springer puppy from a shelter in Carlsbad, California. This adoption brought the awareness that a rescue operation was needed for these loving dogs. Judy Manley, a breeder since 1979, was pursuing the project of organizing a rescue committee for the breed's AKC Parent Club, the English Springer Spaniel Field Trial Association. When these two women met, the project was quickly started to save English Springer Spaniels nationwide.

Jan and Judy worked unmentionable hours at organizing Springer owners, breeders, and other rescue people, and pooled their rescources to assist needy dogs whenever and wherever possible. From that early partnership, organized rescue remains in place, despite Jan's untimely death in November, 2002, and successfully continues at a good pace, due to the efforts of our Board of Directors, officers, and volunteer members of ESRA, Inc.

English Springers are as susceptible to impoundment as any dog. They are picked up off the streets as strays or relinquished by their owners because of a move, illness or death, financial crisis, or other troubled circumstances. Adoption referral assistance is also available to those owners who can no longer care for their Springers and must give them up for adoption. Through the compassionate efforts and commitments to help, ESRA's volunteer members have successfully placed thousands of Springers in new loving homes.

To be considered for placement in ESRA's database of prospective adopting homes, click here for the adoption application. When received, and after the approval process, we will enter you in our database of homes preliminarily to adopt available dogs. These listings include dogs in shelters and foster homes, and those being relinquished by their owners.

Would you like to join in our efforts? If so please click here! Membership in ESRA costs you nothing, and the rewards of rescuing Springers in need will enrich your soul!

The Original "Angel Sammy"

Posted by Jan Flagg on March 15, 2000

...Along with this all, my heart was really touched by the mention of my pound dog Sam and the consensus of you all to name our mascot dog after him. It was because of his loss that I began to shelter hop looking to adopt another. I wanted to find another just like him. We all know it's really not possible to replace exactly what we lost, but you don't realize that at the time of the loss.

But I did find Sam's double, impounded in Oceanside. Although female, she was his color, his size, his markings, his age, it was Sam. When I saw her first, she was not yet shelter property (she came in as a stray). She was in deplorable condition, ears matted to the leather, bleeding sores on her muzzle and feet. The office staff there at the shelter never told me to put a hold of her. They never gave me a reservation slip to fill out. They never told me she would be put down the next morning if I was not there at 9 am. When I did go back for her, she was gone, euthanized because of ear infections. It was this very incident that put me into rescue. How dare this shelter decide that a dog in this condition had no worth and that no one would be interested in it. They couldn't be farther from the truth, as many of ESRA's own rescue dogs with special needs and such have proven.

So, I am honored that all of you will also remember my Sam. He was a great dog; you all would have loved knowing him.

By the way, the dog I did adopt thereafter was Samantha (named after you know who!). She's a far cry from the looks of him!...

Jan Flagg and ESRA rescue dog Joe.

On behalf of ESRA, I wish to thank all our visiting guests for their patronage of rescue.

We documented 825 adoptions in 2000 through our national network, a fact proving just how hard our volunteer members work.

But, we are still in need of help. The English Springer is a popular breed, and many unnecessary breedings continue to take place by those other than breeding for the healthy advancement and bettement of the breed.

If you can help, give but one hour of your time here and there, you can and will make a positive difference in the life of a homeless dog. Become a volunteer for the rescue side of the Springer community.

For membership information please write join@springerrescue.org
For fostering opportunities, please write foster@springerrescue.org

My best,
Jan Flagg, ESRA President

Jan has now left this life, a victim of illness that took her far before her time. We remember her, in part, for sharing with us her favorite version of this famous poem, "The Rainbow Bridge".

The Rainbow Bridge
Inspired by a Norse legend

By the edge of a woods, at the foot of a hill,
Is a lush, green meadow where time stands still,
Where the friend of man and woman do run,
When their time on earth is over and done.

For here, between this world and the next,
Is a place where each beloved creature finds rest.
On this golden land, they wait and they play,
Till the Rainbow Bridge they cross over one day.

No more do they suffer, in pain or in sadness,
For here they are whole, their lives filled with gladness.
Their limbs are restored, their heath renewed,
Their bodies have healed, with strength imbued.

They romp through the grass, without even a care,
Until one day they start, and sniff at the air.
All ears prick forward, eyes dart front and back,
Then all of a sudden, one breaks from the pack.

For just at that instant, their eyes have met;
Together again, both person and pet.
So they run to each other, these friends from long past,
The time of their parting is over at last.

The sadness they felt while they were apart,
Has turned into joy once in each heart.
They embrace with a love that will last forever,
And then, side-by-side, they cross over....together.

1998 Steve and Diane Bodofsky. All Rights Reserved.
Reprinted by Permission.

Though Jan is now gone, it is in her memory that we do what we do.

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Ways to Help

Adopt a springer Instead of buying, please give one of ESRA's many Springers a loving home and a second chance.

Become a member and join the ESRA rescue network.  Membership is simple and free. Volunteer to help with transport, computer work, home checks, temperament evaluations, etc., and join our mailing list.

Volunteer Survey

Take our survey to find out how you can participate in the many, many things that ESRA does to assist Springers in peril. There may be ways that you haven't already thought about. Find out!

Foster ESRA's foster homes provide housing, medical care, rehabilitation, exercise, and love to an endless number of homeless dogs every year.
Donations ESRA is supported entirely by donations and our fundraising programs and events.  Your support is very important for us to help the Springers.   Donations are tax deductible.  You can donate online via credit card using our secure servers, or mail a check.  In addition, the Jan Flagg Fund is a special-use fund to assist with critically ill Springers we encounter.
Sponsor You can be a sponsor for a "Special Needs" Springer.  Your contribution will go a long way toward paying for the care of a new pal.  Your donation will help us care for that dog until he or she is adopted into a permanent home.
Recycle for Rescue Keep your eyes open for recycling opportunities, and act on them!  Recycling not only is good for the environment, but will also be great for a homeless Springer if you Recycle for Rescue!
Natural Balance Charity Rebate Dick Van Patten's Natural Balance benefits rescue organizations with its Charity Rebate Program.  Rebates are available on both dog and cat products.  Scroll down on their page to see how your purchases could mean cash for ESRA!  Just save your Natural Balance UPC codes, attach them to the original purchase receipt, then forward them to: Vicki Wingo, PO Box 900950, San Diego, CA  92190-0950
Wish List Our various foster homes around the country are always in need of kennel supplies. Any such items donated to us are tax deductible, and ESRA will provide a receipt to anyone donating to us.
Shop Online If you are an internet shopper, you can shop at some of the more popular stores on the net and a donation will be sent to English Springer Rescue America with each purchase.
Grocery Shopping Many grocery store chains have programs that will rebate a small percentage of your grocery shopping funds to your favorite charity. Here is a list of those of whom we are aware and with whom we are registered.
ESS Airlines If you're a private pilot, or you have a friend or family member who is, ESRA needs your help in transporting our dogs from shelter to foster care, from foster care to permanent home.  Please help if you can.
A Bequest in your Will Including ESRA in your will or trust is a meaningful way to continue to help English Springer Spaniels in peril. Bequests can enable us to do many things we would not have been able to do otherwise. If you want to continue to help Springers, why not include us in your will?
Donate Cars, Trucks or Vans! You can donated your unwanted cars, trucks or vans to benefit Springers in need.  Our auto service will pick up your automobile, provide you with title transfer documents and a tax deductible receipt for your contribution.  This service is available through out the United States.  Please contact Pamela George for details at pgeorge249@aol.com.
Hold a raffle Hold a raffle to help raise money for rescue.  Many merchants will donate items and gift certificates to help and the money raised can be used to save lives.
Hold a
Garage Sale
Hold a garage sale in your community and donate the money to rescue.  If you do some advertisement beforehand, people will donate items for the sale.  Be sure to ask family members, friends, neighbors, and area merchants for donated items.
Have a
"Yappy Hour"
A "Yappy Hour" is a fundraising event that usually takes place at a restaurant or bar that is dog-friendly. You can ask the owners of such establishments in your local area if they will be willing to host one.
Run a Sponsored Race Here's what one of our Minnesota members, Brett Asplund, did to raise much-needed funds for ESRA, he skated a "sponsored marathon", with ESRA as his charity of choice!
Network Check where you work and see if they have a program where they donate money to nonprofit organizations as a way to help groups their employees do volunteer work for.   Check in your community and see if anyone in your area has experience in writing grants.  Ask if they would be willing to help a rescue group write out an application for a grant.
Neuter your pets and educate others Help us stop the overpopulation of pets.  Help educate your friends, children, and family members about responsible pet ownership.   Be sure they know what a Forever Home is, and help them learn how to care for their pets.  SPAY/USA is a national referral service for affordable spay/neuter services.
Link to ESRA

If you have a web site, feel free to link to us!  The more people visit our web site, the more dogs can be adopted.   Download our logo and save it to your computer. 
Link to "English Springer Rescue America" at http://www.springerrescue.org

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E.S.R.A. Foster Care Program

Renee Holmes (left) with her adopted Springers Buddy and Skipper, and Skipper's foster mom Caryn Pola (right).

One of the most important aspects of ESRA's rescue organization is their Foster Home Program. ESRA's foster homes provide housing, medical care, rehabilitation, exercise, and love to an endless number of homeless dogs every year. Putting these "unwanted" dogs into a temporary loving environment allows them time to heal their wounds and gain confidence in their relationship with others before they go on to permanent placement.

Fostering can lead to adoption -- the choice is yours. It can be a chance to experience life with a Springer before making a long-term commitment.

ESRA places dogs only in those foster homes qualified and approved as responsible and reliable.

All dogs going into our foster care program have been tentatively evaluated as adoptable dogs in reasonable good health and without aggressive temperaments. Any impounded dog to be pulled from a shelter must first be pre-evaluated for temperament and health. Approval to pull must be given by a board member, officer, or regional coordinator who has been given the pre-evaluation report on the dog. The case manager for the dog will be determined at the time approval is given for the pull. Board members, officers, and regional coordinators usually are designated as case managers. The dog will be given an intake number after the pull. Shelter fees, to include mandatory spay and neuter fees, for an approved pulled impound are a reimbursable expense to the member or foster home involved with the impound. All reimbursement requests shall be submitted on ESRA's Foster Dog Expense Report form. Instructions on how to submit receipts for reimbursement are found on the form.

All dogs will be spayed and neutered, fully vaccinated, and tested for heartworm while in foster care. A foster home's anticipated expenditures associated with the above must be given prior approval by the dog's case manager in order to be reimbursable. Or, prior arrangements for ESRA's direct payment of services to the vendor must be made.

While in foster care, dogs are to be in constant evaluation of health and temperament. Basic obedience training is to be provided where needed. The foster care home shall treat the rescue dog as part of the family, including it in all family events. This intense evaluation program enables ESRA to determine the adoptability of the dog.

To graduate a dog from foster care to permanent placement is a success and a happy ending made possible only by ESRA's foster home members!

If you would like to foster a dog for ESRA, please complete a
Foster Home Application
, or contact our Foster Home Committee,
at foster@springerrescue.org for more information.
For our Foster Home FAQ sheet containing
more information about our program click here.

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Why Adopt A Rescued Springer?

There are many sound and practical reasons.

  • The dog may already be housetrained. Even adult dogs, with little experience living inside a home, are surprisingly easy to train.
  • Older dogs enjoy playing with toys and learning new games.
  • Unless they are puppies, dogs are their full size when they are adopted.
  • Rehomed dogs are eager to learn the ways of their new home.
  • With careful screening, our organization helps find the best match possible for your household.
  • The dog's shots are current, and they are spayed or neutered.

But, there is much more. Rescued springers seem to create an exceptional bond with their owners. Maybe it's because of their intelligence and love of people. Or maybe it's their adaptability and their desire to please.

This is how some adopters have described this unique relationship:

"They KNOW they've got a second chance and appreciate the love, safety and companionship of a home that truly wants them and appreciates them for being the individuals that they are"

"He has come from being timid, no manners, and neglected to an exuberant, happy, obedient, and very healthy dog. His personality is the definition of playful and sweet"

"I rescued my Springer last year and I think it is how fast she is able to connect with my feelings that make her so great"

"Their reaction is that of a typical Spaniel, loving with all of their heart and soul"

"As Velcro dogs, Springers abound with love, and when they come as a rescue they just seem to show it with exuberance. At this point in my life, I cannot imagine being without at least one Springer"

Rescue a Springer!

You'll have a superb companion and help save a wonderful dog's life.

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Frequently Asked Questions About Adopting From E.S.R.A.

What is the Screening Process?
Why are all your dogs spayed and neutered?
How long does it take?
Does ESRA have the right to decline an application?
How does the matchmaking work?
Where are the dogs located?
Can a dog be transported for adoption?
Where do the dogs come from?
How much does it cost?
What does Adoption Pending mean?
What can I expect when I adopt a Springer?
What if it doesn't work out?
Baggage - (a poem)


What is the Screening Process?

Adopting a Springer Spaniel requires that you fill out an application (see the bottom of this page) telling us about you and your family, and what your requests are. Thanks for filling it out! This information will help us match the very best dog for you, your household and your lifestyle. It is very important that we find the right "Forever Home" for every rescued Springer in our program. After you have completed the application, a volunteer will contact you to discuss your application. We ask for a prior vet reference or a similar contact who can speak to your responsibility as a pet-owner. Finally, we try to make a home visit if you are in an accessible area.

Why are all your dogs spayed and neutered?

We rescue over 800 unwanted Springers a year. Many were a result of puppy mills or back yard breeders who bred one "nice dog" to another, without any regard to temperament or genetic health testing. We must help end this practice if we are to be successful in our goal of ending the unnecessary euthanasia of healthy, adoptable Springers. We only support responsible breeders who are experts in the breed standard and promote improvement of the breed. We place only pets, not breeding stock.

How long does this process take? 

It depends on the volume of rescue work at the time and your accessibility. Sometimes it's only a couple of weeks, and sometimes it is a month or more waiting for just the right one. Please remember that we are all volunteers and most of us have regular full-time jobs and families. We appreciate your patience.

Does ESRA have the right to decline an applicant?

It should be understood that applications for adopting a Springer through English Springer Rescue America, Inc. (ESRA) are subject to acceptance based on a review process that may require collecting information from an application, phone interview, vet and/or personal reference check, and possibly a home visit. Decisions on placing dogs in adoptive homes is an "art," not a "science". There might be times when applications will be denied for various reasons. This is left to the discretion of the ESRA representative after reviewing the information. ESRA reserves the right to make ALL decisions regarding placement or final disposition of any rescued dog in its care into a foster or adoptive home. There is absolutely no guarantee, made or implied, that any person, or persons, requesting to adopt a Springer Spaniel being fostered through ESRA, or posted on ESRA's website, will be granted an adoption.

How does the matchmaking work?

Once you are approved to adopt, a volunteer will let you know. You should let your contact person know which dogs appeal to you and we'll see if any might be a match. We work really hard to ensure that each adoption is a ideal fit. Be careful not to get attached to one dog on the website. There very well may be other interested adopters at the same time. It is NOT first-come-first-served. We are looking for the best fit for each dog.

Where are the dogs located?  

They are in foster homes all over each state or province! Our foster homes are volunteers that take dogs into their homes, integrate them into their families, both human and canine. Sometimes dogs are residing with their current owners while we work to find them homes. Sometimes we even have dogs waiting patiently in boarding for their new family.

Can a dog be transported for adoption?

This decision is at the discretion of the coordinator and foster parents of the available dog. Long-distance adoptions are more difficult for our group due to our commitment to the dogs, involvement in the careful matching process, and post-adoption support. For the most part, we are eager to see our dogs placed in a nearby, easily-accessible home. If a dog's foster parent or coordinator will consider a long-distance transport, costs (including crate) are your responsibility. Remember, too, that if the adoption doesn't work out for some reason, YOU will have the responsibility of getting the dog back to the foster home.

Where do our Springers come from?

Our dogs often come from shelters where they might have been strays or dumped there by their owner. We then take them into foster care, evaluate their personality, and get them healthy, happy, and spayed/neutered. Some Springers are relinquished to our organization by their owners. We either take them into our foster care program, if space allows, or we list the current owners as the "foster" family. We do our best to gather information about dogs that stay in their owners care, but please remember that no one knows a dog until you have lived with him or her! Many folks are surprised to find their favorite breed, the Springer, with so many needing new homes. There is actually a "breed rescue" group for just about every breed.

How much does it cost?

For dogs in ESRA's foster care program, there is an adoption fee of $250 for a spayed/neutered dog who has
been examined by a veterinary doctor and given appropriate vaccinations. ESRA does not make a profit! Hardly! All money goes to caring for the Springers that we rescue and getting them ready and altered for adoption. All grooming, food, toys/supplies, and love are donated by our volunteer foster homes. Our foster homes evaluate the dog's temperament and personality, and work hard on house manners, obedience training, and socialization.

What does Adoption Pending mean?

It means that ESRA has already lined up an adopter for the dog. It will change to "Adopted" when the adoption is
finalized by contract and the payment of the adoption fee. Sometimes this is delayed due to ongoing medical treatment, so a dog may be on the website as Adoption Pending for a month or more.

What can I expect when I adopt a Springer?

Through this process, please be honest with us and with yourself, about dog traits with which you can deal. Listen closely to the foster parents! They know the dog in their care. Please do not fall in love with a cute picture. Check the description carefully. Please be realistic about your expectations of your new adoptee. Even the most reliably housetrained dog is going to have accidents in your home until he or she learns the routine. The dog has just been wrenched from a secure place. A rescue dog can take up to six months to totally settle in to a new home. There may be "words" with other resident pets. Are you patient enough to make this work? We are looking for TRUE dog lovers and rescuers who want a Springer for the right reasons and not just for looks. Be open-minded. You are adopting and giving a dog a new life.

Many people don't inquire about a dog that is listed because the picture did not catch their eye. They miss out on great dogs. We often post the first picture we can get our hands on. You have to consider them a "diamond in the rough." Read the write-up! If you don't see the potential, you may miss out on a terrific dog!

What if it doesn't work out?

First of all, don't give up easily! There is a wealth of experience in our national network of Springer rescuers. We are available for advice, tips, and support. If your adoptee is not fitting in well, please contact your nearest Springer rescue person, or the foster home. We will always take our Springer back, but you must agree to provide the transportation back to the foster home. There will be another home that comes along that is right for the dog that doesn't fit with you, and there will be another Springer that will fit perfectly in your home.

Most of all, please realize that your rescue dog needs to settle in and learn your routine. Be patient with him or her! Even a housetrained dog will have a few accidents until you learn each other's signals and routines. Contain your excitement and do not take your new dog to Petsmart or out on adventures for the first few weeks, as it can be overwhelming for the dog. Give it time to get used to your household first and feel secure with you. There is no need to start obedience classes right away. You can work on a few basics at home and start training after a month or so of settling in. Don't hesitate to talk to the foster parent of your adoptee with any questions about your new dog, or ask your coordinator.


Although we endeavor to find a Springer for every approved applicant, the process of rehoming dogs has no guarantees. All things are taken into consideration when we consider the placement of each dog.

Baggage(a poem)

by Evelyn Colbath 1995
(all rights reserved)

No reprints of this poem without the
expressed, written permission of the author.

Now that I'm home, bathed, settled and fed,
All nicely tucked in my warm new bed.
I'd like to open my baggage lest I forget
There is so much to carry - So much to regret.

Hmm . . . Yes there it is, right on the top.
Let's unpack Loneliness, Heartache and Loss;
And there by my leash hides Fear and Shame.
As I look on these things I tried so hard to leave –

I still have to unpack my baggage called Pain.

I loved them, the others, the ones who left me,
But I wasn't good enough - for they didn't want me.
Will you add to my baggage?

Will you help me unpack?

Or will you just look at my things -
And take me right back?

Do you have the time to help me unpack?
To put away my baggage, to never repack?
I pray that you do - I'm so tired you see,
But I do come with baggage –

Will YOU still want ME?

Click Here to Complete the Adoption Application

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Springers For Seniors

English Springer Rescue America, Inc. is proud to offer Springers for Seniors. This unique, award winning program seeks to place senior dogs in the homes of Senior Citizens (sixty years plus). It is strongly suggested by the medical profession that Senior Citizens live longer and healthier when they have a pet to care for. ESRA believes older dogs also live longer in the care of Senior Citizens whose life styles can accommodate the mellower dog. These senior dogs have had a health exam, are fully vaccinated, are spayed or neutered, and are heartworm negative. When they are placed with an active senior who can love and care for them, the adoption fee is waived.

The Springers for Seniors logo next to a dog's listing tells you that dog is offered through this special program. If you are not a senior citizen, the adoption fee is $250. Be sure to ask the contact person for further details.

Ruth Galvan and Avery

Senior Dogs for Senior Citizens

by Caryn Pola

It was the kind of call all rescuers dread. A local veterinarian had an 11 year old Springer spaniel named Ginger, who had been left for euthanasia. There really was no medical reason for her to be euthanized. Ginger had some leaking of urine and her family had decided to dispose of her. The veterinarian had been trying to place her in a new home for about three weeks. They hoped rescue would help. English Springer Rescue America sent out the call, and a foster family, the Van Mullens, quickly responded. Ginger went home with them. Mae, Ginger's foster mom, could not believe how active and social this wonderful dog was. Ginger would chase a ball till Mae's arm felt like it would fall off. Even when half-asleep, Ginger had an eye on her ball.

After some time and no new home on the horizon, Mae placed an ad in the paper talking about her wonderful foster dog. One who answered the ad was an administrator of a group home for active senior citizens. Ginger went over to the home to meet the people there. The corporation that ran this group home had strong beliefs that people need animals. Each of their homes had a resident cat and dog. It was to one of these homes that Ginger was to become a resident.

Concerned about who would care for her and about her piddle problem, her foster mom asked a lot of questions. Her favorite answer of all was that the home was not worried about Ginger's piddle problem, as some of their seniors had the same problem! So Ginger is a proud family member and has her place of honor in the home. Ginger is loved and walked by the seniors and the staff members and there is never a shortage of people to throw her ball. She will be safe and loved for many years to come.

Another wonderful adoption happened when the call came in from concerned children. Their senior mom had lost her Springer after 15 love filled years. Their mother was very depressed, had stopped eating, and was having problems sleeping. They came to see Duffy, a Springer rescued from a local animal shelter. Duffy had failed a previous adoption because he could not keep from jumping in the pool. Duffy went home to his new mom and they became fast friends. The first night, Duffy climbed into bed with his new mom, and she reported that it was the first night's sleep she had since her beloved dog died.

English Springer Rescue America, ESRA, a non-profit all volunteer group, has a program to place senior dogs in homes with Senior Citizens. It is strongly suggested by the medical profession that seniors live longer and healthier when they have a pet for which to care. ESRA believes that senior dogs also live longer in the care of Senior Citizens whose life styles can accommodate the senior dog. Dogs 10 years and older have had a health check up. They are fully vaccinated. All Springers placed by ESRA are spayed or neutered and heartworm negative. They are placed with an active senior who can love and care for them. The adoption fee is waived. ESRA has an additional program available for any family interested in an older dog, or dog with some medical problems, where the adoption fee can be reduced or waived.

Caryn Pola is currently President of ESRA and has been a member since 1999. She is a foster mom and usually has several Springers in her home. She has been Fundraising Chair since 2000 and is a member of the Board of Directors of ESRA.

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Owner Assistance

Do you feel you need to give up your English Springer?

What problems are you having?

We may have answers that will allow you to keep your English Springer.

Thanks to Wonder Puppy and the DFWESSA, the links below provide very comprehensive information, solutions and answers to many questions you may have. Though ESRA did not create these linked pages, and is not responsible for the information presented, these links may help solve your problem, and result in you being able to keep your English Springer Spaniel.

Moving and Travel

Housetraining - Dogs

Crate Training for Dogs

Noise - Barking


Behavioral Problems - Dogs

Allergies to the pet

No Time for Pet

Getting Along with Other Animals

Kids and Pets (for Adults too)

Shedding and Grooming Problems

Pet's Health Problems

Puppy Stuff

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