• Farewell Fundraiser to help offset utility and vet bills incurred while caring for the dogs.

Detroit Bully Corps is a 501(c)(3) non-profit public charity dedicated to helping and advocating for abused, neglected and homeless dogs through education, adoption, rehabilitation and training. We advocate for Bully Breeds, especially the American Pit Bull Terrier and any strain of the Molosser category of canine. We are located in metro Detroit, Michigan.

From the Editor

It is with a heavy heart that we announce we have begun the process of closing Detroit Bully Corps. We are still a fully operational shelter & will be until every canine is safely placed. We have partnered with a few local groups to help find the canine’s placement & adoption opportunities. The main priority at this time is to get the canines safely placed. Our decision is based on a few factors: Financial being a big one, we have applied for many grants, funding & nothing has materialized. In the last 2 years my health has been deteriorating & the stress is just too much. I am at a point where I have to take care of my health. I am in my 15th year of rescue & I feel it is time to retire from “Rescue”. Once we safely place all the canines, we will then close out DBC with all Local, state & federal agencies. We will liquidate our assets to pay off DBC debt & close out with a clean slate. Please check our Facebook page for updates… AGAIN: We are still a fully operational State accredited animal shelter until further notice- All canines are still here at DBC. We would like to thank “Paws For Life" for stepping up and aiding in finding the canines safe placement. This will be a process that will take months, the canines are in NO dire need. We will close out the same way we started, by the book.
Sincere Regards,
William J. Bellottie
Detroit Bully Corps: President & Co-Founder

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Is (fill in the name) good with cats? We are asked this regularly. This excerpt is taken from an article written by Heather Mohan-Gibbons of the ASPCA. It explains why dog-cat introductions done at the rescue are unlikely to inform

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