Please Help Us Help The Dogs
Rogers' Rescues is an all-breed 501 (c)(3) non-profit dog rescue. We are 100% funded by adoption fees and donations. Donations can also be mailed to: Rogers' Rescues, 531 Route 22 East, Suite 191, Whitehouse Station, NJ 08889
Read About Our 4th Annual Shelter Trip

Click here to read heartwarming (and heartbreaking) posts from our volunteers who are visiting the rural shelters we work with to bring back foster dogs!

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Amazing Tails

  • Dexter

    Early on January 5, 2008, Dexter began his odyssey. He stepped outside the Kentucky shelter he had called home for close to 2 months and hopped into the car of a transport volunteer. She drove him on the first leg of a long trip North. For the rest of that day and into the night, Dexter changed cars 10 times until he reached Bucks County, PA and his new foster parents. Most of us would be quite cranky after a day like that. Not Dexter. He hopped out of the car and gave his foster mom and dad big kisses hello! And then he coughed. (Read more...)






  • Ellie

    Poor Ellie started 2010 fighting for her life. After being found as a stray at only 8 weeks old and sitting in a rural Kentucky shelter where no one came to claim her, Ellie arrived at her foster home shortly after Christmas.

    (Read more...)






  • Guiness

    Guiness is a 7-year old Great Pyrenees rescued from Lawrenceburg, Kentucky. His foster mom saw his picture on Petfinder and immediately knew she had to help the skinny Pyr with the sad eyes. Guiness arrived on our September, 2008 transport. He was severely underweight and had a noticeable limp. (Read more...)






  • Nessa

    Nessa was turned into the shelter because her family’s other dogs were attacking her. Her wounds confirmed the story. She had countless bites, a ripped up ear, torn open rear leg, and she was limping. The family said they couldn't stop the attacks so the shelter took her and sewed up what they could with their limited resources. (Read more...)






  • Preston

    Before coming to Rogers' Rescues, Preston had a very rough few years. At some point he was surrendered to a rural Kentucky shelter – maybe his person died or his family moved away. No one knows.  

    Then, as if being in a shelter wasn’t scary enough, he was adopted by a woman who said she was with a rescue. This woman put Preston into one of the many shanty buildings she had on her property. In all, this woman had 100 dogs of all breeds and sizes living and dying in their own excrement in these buildings. This was no rescue. This was a hoarding nightmare.