With all the hustle and bustle of the season at hand, p-l-e-a-s-e don’t forget your four-legged furry friends this Monday December 5, 2011.
Show Dog-Universal Music recording artist J.T. Hodges is hosting his first ever Holiday Howler charity event to benefit the Brown Dog Foundation.
Please take a moment to support Hodges in his very first charity event for such an important cause. But more so, take a moment to support the cause itself. No one ever wants to see their pet ill. But should they fall ill, no one ever wants to be in the heartbreaking position of not being able to get their pet proper care due to financial hardship or simply the cost of animal healthcare.
“Animals, like people, will get sick or need medical attention at some point in time and as a dog owner, I know those bills can be pricy,” said JT Hodges. “During difficult financial times, the Brown Dog Organization helps provide owners with the means to care for their sick or injured dog. I hope people will join us for a good time and help raise money for a great cause.”
The Brown Dog Foundation’s mission is to offer pet owners in temporary financial crisis an alternative to euthanasia when their pet faces a treatable but life-threatening condition or illness in order to restore quality of life for pet and owner. You can find out more information at the Brown Dog Foundation.
Sponsored by Nashville Event and Lighting, Pet Tao, Irish Dog Bloody Mary Mix and Jean Paul Pet, the Holiday Howler takes place Monday, December 5, 2011 at 6 pm at the Gibson Showroom (located at 1121 Church Street). The festivities will feature musical performances from Hodges, EMI Nashville recording artist, Eric Paslay and the evening’s special guest Emily West. Tickets can be purchased at www.browndogfoundation.org or a $5 donation may be given at the door. In addition to live performances, the event will also offer door prizes, a silent auction, free drinks and “doggie bags” for your furry friends.
But most importantly, the evening offers a chance for pets in their time of need to be assisted rather than euthanized.