Recent BLOG Posts
Stanley Coren The author of How Dogs Think and How to Speak Dog knows canine psychology as well as anyone, but Flint, his cairn terrior, tested even his vast knowledge as he attempted to understand the reasoning behind the pup's wild antics. A fun book, full of wisdom and humor.
Christopher Makos and Paul Solberg With 150 gorgeous photographs and accompanying text about the Puppies Behind Bars program, this beautiful book will stir you and inspire. A great accompaniment to PAWS FOR LOVE, which is about another prison dog program.
Frank Indiviglio This book will serve as the bible for anyone interested in starting an aquarium. It includes information on different types of water and the fish that can live in them; proper fish selection; marine plants; understanding fish behavior. Perfect for a fish novice!
Les Sellnow The Western Horse is a critical part of American history and Native American culture as well. This fine book traces the development of this amazing animal. An especially good gift for a young horse enthusiast who longs to know the background of the backyard companion.
Ellen Cooney The story of two women and a whole pack of dogs who find rescue and redemption at a training school called The Sanctuary. "This book will grab your heart and not let go."—John Grogan, author of Marley & Me
Allen & Linda Anderson A look behind the curtain at famous four-legged actors, including Joey, from War Horse, the wolves in Game of Thrones, and Uggie from The Artist. A fun, enchanting book movie and animal lovers will enjoy.
Vicki Constantine Croke The amazing true story of Billy Williams, who became known as Elephant Bill, and his friendship with the elephants of Burma. This is part war epic, part wildlife adventure, and an inspirational narrative that illuminates a little-known chapter in the annals of wartime heroism.
Jeffrey Moussaieff Masson Bestselling author of When Elephants Weep and Dogs Never Lie About Love, looks at morality in humans and fellow creatures, and demonstrates that the violence we perceive in the wild is mostly a matter of projection.