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Título: A prisión con mi perro © Anzenberger
 
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ID:ANZ_00261560Referencia Original:Autor:Stuart IsettInstrucciones:according to our general business conditions and terms of deliveryOrigen:AnzenbergerCopyright:© Stuart IsettPie de Imagen:USA / WA / Gig Harbor / 16.01.2014 / Teresa, 50 (no last name given), an inmate at the Washington Corrections Center For Women in Gig Harbor, WASH. with Pax, a golden retriever who Teresa helped trained to be a service dog. Here they pose outside Teresa's cell. For years now, U.S. prisons have enjoyed success bonding incarcerated felons with 'difficult' dogs, many of them abandoned and slated for euthanasia if they can't be placed in new homes. The lucky ones go to jail, where inmates teach them to behave while the dogs, corrections experts believe, build their handlers' own self-esteem as they become more adept in dog training. Top Dogs often become service pets, donated free of charge to programs assisting the blind and disabled. The rest become 'parole pets,‚' offered to anyone ready to provide a good home. Human offenders who graduate from such programs often find post-incarceration work in dog care on the outside. One prison with a Prison Pet Partnership Program is the Washington Corrections Center For Women in Gig Harbor. Gig Harbor has gotten so good training dogs'and cats, housed in a separate wing of the facility'the pet program incorporated as a non-profit to offer its services to 'civilian‚' animals on the outside. The kennel is built for 28 dogs, but often holds as many as 40 pets, as some owners are willing to have their darlings 'double up‚' in cells because the service is so good. And so cheap: $19 per pet per day, better than any alternative nearby © Stuart Isett / Anzenberger
ID:ANZ_00261567Referencia Original:Autor:Stuart IsettInstrucciones:according to our general business conditions and terms of deliveryOrigen:AnzenbergerCopyright:© Stuart IsettPie de Imagen:USA / WA / Gig Harbor / 16.01.2014 / Teresa, 50 (no last name given), an inmate at the Washington Corrections Center For Women in Gig Harbor, WASH. with Pax, a golden retriever who Teresa helped trained to be a service dog. For years now, U.S. prisons have enjoyed success bonding incarcerated felons with 'difficult' dogs, many of them abandoned and slated for euthanasia if they can't be placed in new homes. The lucky ones go to jail, where inmates teach them to behave while the dogs, corrections experts believe, build their handlers' own self-esteem as they become more adept in dog training. Top Dogs often become service pets, donated free of charge to programs assisting the blind and disabled. The rest become 'parole pets,‚' offered to anyone ready to provide a good home. Human offenders who graduate from such programs often find post-incarceration work in dog care on the outside. One prison with a Prison Pet Partnership Program is the Washington Corrections Center For Women in Gig Harbor. Gig Harbor has gotten so good training dogs'and cats, housed in a separate wing of the facility'the pet program incorporated as a non-profit to offer its services to 'civilian‚' animals on the outside. The kennel is built for 28 dogs, but often holds as many as 40 pets, as some owners are willing to have their darlings 'double up‚' in cells because the service is so good. And so cheap: $19 per pet per day, better than any alternative nearby © Stuart Isett / Anzenberger
ID:ANZ_00261563Referencia Original:Autor:Stuart IsettInstrucciones:according to our general business conditions and terms of deliveryOrigen:AnzenbergerCopyright:© Stuart IsettPie de Imagen:USA / WA / Gig Harbor / 16.01.2014 / Teresa, 50 (no last name given), an inmate at the Washington Corrections Center For Women in Gig Harbor, WASH. bathes and grooms Pax, a golden retriever who Teresa helped trained to be a service dog. For years now, U.S. prisons have enjoyed success bonding incarcerated felons with 'difficult' dogs, many of them abandoned and slated for euthanasia if they can't be placed in new homes. The lucky ones go to jail, where inmates teach them to behave while the dogs, corrections experts believe, build their handlers' own self-esteem as they become more adept in dog training. Top Dogs often become service pets, donated free of charge to programs assisting the blind and disabled. The rest become 'parole pets,‚' offered to anyone ready to provide a good home. Human offenders who graduate from such programs often find post-incarceration work in dog care on the outside. One prison with a Prison Pet Partnership Program is the Washington Corrections Center For Women in Gig Harbor. Gig Harbor has gotten so good training dogs'and cats, housed in a separate wing of the facility'the pet program incorporated as a non-profit to offer its services to 'civilian‚' animals on the outside. The kennel is built for 28 dogs, but often holds as many as 40 pets, as some owners are willing to have their darlings 'double up‚' in cells because the service is so good. And so cheap: $19 per pet per day, better than any alternative nearby © Stuart Isett / Anzenberger
ID:ANZ_00261546Referencia Original:Autor:Stuart IsettInstrucciones:according to our general business conditions and terms of deliveryOrigen:AnzenbergerCopyright:© Stuart IsettPie de Imagen:USA / WA / Gig Harbor / 16.01.2014 / Inmates at the Washington Corrections Center For Women in Gig Harbor, WASH. care for dogs staying in the prison's kennel. For years now, U.S. prisons have enjoyed success bonding incarcerated felons with 'difficult' dogs, many of them abandoned and slated for euthanasia if they can't be placed in new homes. The lucky ones go to jail, where inmates teach them to behave while the dogs, corrections experts believe, build their handlers' own self-esteem as they become more adept in dog training. Top Dogs often become service pets, donated free of charge to programs assisting the blind and disabled. The rest become 'parole pets,‚' offered to anyone ready to provide a good home. Human offenders who graduate from such programs often find post-incarceration work in dog care on the outside. One prison with a Prison Pet Partnership Program is the Washington Corrections Center For Women in Gig Harbor. Gig Harbor has gotten so good training dogs'and cats, housed in a separate wing of the facility'the pet program incorporated as a non-profit to offer its services to 'civilian‚' animals on the outside. The kennel is built for 28 dogs, but often holds as many as 40 pets, as some owners are willing to have their darlings 'double up‚' in cells because the service is so good. And so cheap: $19 per pet per day, better than any alternative nearby © Stuart Isett / Anzenberger
ID:ANZ_00261553Referencia Original:Autor:Stuart IsettInstrucciones:according to our general business conditions and terms of deliveryOrigen:AnzenbergerCopyright:© Stuart IsettPie de Imagen:USA / WA / Gig Harbor / 16.01.2014 / Alvinita Stuart, 49 (RIGHT), an inmate at the Washington Corrections Center For Women in Gig Harbor, WASH. bathes Zuma while Teresa (left, no last name given) bathes Pax. For years now, U.S. prisons have enjoyed success bonding incarcerated felons with 'difficult' dogs, many of them abandoned and slated for euthanasia if they can't be placed in new homes. The lucky ones go to jail, where inmates teach them to behave while the dogs, corrections experts believe, build their handlers' own self-esteem as they become more adept in dog training. Top Dogs often become service pets, donated free of charge to programs assisting the blind and disabled. The rest become 'parole pets,‚' offered to anyone ready to provide a good home. Human offenders who graduate from such programs often find post-incarceration work in dog care on the outside. One prison with a Prison Pet Partnership Program is the Washington Corrections Center For Women in Gig Harbor. Gig Harbor has gotten so good training dogs'and cats, housed in a separate wing of the facility'the pet program incorporated as a non-profit to offer its services to 'civilian‚' animals on the outside. The kennel is built for 28 dogs, but often holds as many as 40 pets, as some owners are willing to have their darlings 'double up‚' in cells because the service is so good. And so cheap: $19 per pet per day, better than any alternative nearby © Stuart Isett / Anzenberger
ID:ANZ_00261533Referencia Original:Autor:Stuart IsettInstrucciones:according to our general business conditions and terms of deliveryOrigen:AnzenbergerCopyright:© Stuart IsettPie de Imagen:USA / WA / Gig Harbor / 16.01.2014 / The prison pet partnership at the Washington Corrections Center For Women in Gig Harbor, WASH. Here an inmate Yolanda (no faces shown, no last name), plays with a dog staying in her cell. For years now, U.S. prisons have enjoyed success bonding incarcerated felons with 'difficult' dogs, many of them abandoned and slated for euthanasia if they can't be placed in new homes. The lucky ones go to jail, where inmates teach them to behave while the dogs, corrections experts believe, build their handlers' own self-esteem as they become more adept in dog training. Top Dogs often become service pets, donated free of charge to programs assisting the blind and disabled. The rest become 'parole pets,‚' offered to anyone ready to provide a good home. Human offenders who graduate from such programs often find post-incarceration work in dog care on the outside. One prison with a Prison Pet Partnership Program is the Washington Corrections Center For Women in Gig Harbor. Gig Harbor has gotten so good training dogs'and cats, housed in a separate wing of the facility'the pet program incorporated as a non-profit to offer its services to 'civilian‚' animals on the outside. The kennel is built for 28 dogs, but often holds as many as 40 pets, as some owners are willing to have their darlings 'double up‚' in cells because the service is so good. And so cheap: $19 per pet per day, better than any alternative nearby © Stuart Isett / Anzenberger
ID:ANZ_00261530Referencia Original:Autor:Stuart IsettInstrucciones:according to our general business conditions and terms of deliveryOrigen:AnzenbergerCopyright:© Stuart IsettPie de Imagen:USA / WA / Olalla / 16.01.2014 / Ed Chandler, 86, walks through his kennel, the Peninsula Pet Lodge. Most of his cages are empty and Chandler claims the nearby prison pet program at Washington Corrections Center For Women in Gig Harbor is undermining his business with lower prices. For years now, U.S. prisons have enjoyed success bonding incarcerated felons with 'difficult' dogs, many of them abandoned and slated for euthanasia if they can't be placed in new homes. The lucky ones go to jail, where inmates teach them to behave while the dogs, corrections experts believe, build their handlers' own self-esteem as they become more adept in dog training. Top Dogs often become service pets, donated free of charge to programs assisting the blind and disabled. The rest become 'parole pets,‚' offered to anyone ready to provide a good home. Human offenders who graduate from such programs often find post-incarceration work in dog care on the outside. One prison with a Prison Pet Partnership Program is the Washington Corrections Center For Women in Gig Harbor. Gig Harbor has gotten so good training dogs'and cats, housed in a separate wing of the facility'the pet program incorporated as a non-profit to offer its services to 'civilian‚' animals on the outside. The kennel is built for 28 dogs, but often holds as many as 40 pets, as some owners are willing to have their darlings 'double up‚' in cells because the service is so good. And so cheap: $19 per pet per day, better than any alternative nearby © Stuart Isett / Anzenberger
ID:ANZ_00261538Referencia Original:Autor:Stuart IsettInstrucciones:according to our general business conditions and terms of deliveryOrigen:AnzenbergerCopyright:© Stuart IsettPie de Imagen:USA / WA / Gig Harbor / 16.01.2014 / The prison pet partnership at the Washington Corrections Center For Women in Gig Harbor, WASH. Here a ball tosser hangs from one of the many fences in the prison. For years now, U.S. prisons have enjoyed success bonding incarcerated felons with 'difficult' dogs, many of them abandoned and slated for euthanasia if they can't be placed in new homes. The lucky ones go to jail, where inmates teach them to behave while the dogs, corrections experts believe, build their handlers' own self-esteem as they become more adept in dog training. Top Dogs often become service pets, donated free of charge to programs assisting the blind and disabled. The rest become 'parole pets,‚' offered to anyone ready to provide a good home. Human offenders who graduate from such programs often find post-incarceration work in dog care on the outside. One prison with a Prison Pet Partnership Program is the Washington Corrections Center For Women in Gig Harbor. Gig Harbor has gotten so good training dogs'and cats, housed in a separate wing of the facility'the pet program incorporated as a non-profit to offer its services to 'civilian‚' animals on the outside. The kennel is built for 28 dogs, but often holds as many as 40 pets, as some owners are willing to have their darlings 'double up‚' in cells because the service is so good. And so cheap: $19 per pet per day, better than any alternative nearby © Stuart Isett / Anzenberger
ID:ANZ_00261540Referencia Original:Autor:Stuart IsettInstrucciones:according to our general business conditions and terms of deliveryOrigen:AnzenbergerCopyright:© Stuart IsettPie de Imagen:USA / WA / Gig Harbor / 16.01.2014 / Engre Brown, 33, an inmate at the Washington Corrections Center For Women in Gig Harbor, WASH. plays a 'customer' at the prison's kennel. For years now, U.S. prisons have enjoyed success bonding incarcerated felons with 'difficult' dogs, many of them abandoned and slated for euthanasia if they can't be placed in new homes. The lucky ones go to jail, where inmates teach them to behave while the dogs, corrections experts believe, build their handlers' own self-esteem as they become more adept in dog training. Top Dogs often become service pets, donated free of charge to programs assisting the blind and disabled. The rest become 'parole pets,‚' offered to anyone ready to provide a good home. Human offenders who graduate from such programs often find post-incarceration work in dog care on the outside. One prison with a Prison Pet Partnership Program is the Washington Corrections Center For Women in Gig Harbor. Gig Harbor has gotten so good training dogs'and cats, housed in a separate wing of the facility'the pet program incorporated as a non-profit to offer its services to 'civilian‚' animals on the outside. The kennel is built for 28 dogs, but often holds as many as 40 pets, as some owners are willing to have their darlings 'double up‚' in cells because the service is so good. And so cheap: $19 per pet per day, better than any alternative nearby © Stuart Isett / Anzenberger
ID:ANZ_00261542Referencia Original:Autor:Stuart IsettInstrucciones:according to our general business conditions and terms of deliveryOrigen:AnzenbergerCopyright:© Stuart IsettPie de Imagen:USA / WA / Gig Harbor / 16.01.2014 / Engre Brown, 33, an inmate at the Washington Corrections Center For Women in Gig Harbor, WASH. plays with Birdy, a 'customer' at the prison's kennel. For years now, U.S. prisons have enjoyed success bonding incarcerated felons with 'difficult' dogs, many of them abandoned and slated for euthanasia if they can't be placed in new homes. The lucky ones go to jail, where inmates teach them to behave while the dogs, corrections experts believe, build their handlers' own self-esteem as they become more adept in dog training. Top Dogs often become service pets, donated free of charge to programs assisting the blind and disabled. The rest become 'parole pets,‚' offered to anyone ready to provide a good home. Human offenders who graduate from such programs often find post-incarceration work in dog care on the outside. One prison with a Prison Pet Partnership Program is the Washington Corrections Center For Women in Gig Harbor. Gig Harbor has gotten so good training dogs'and cats, housed in a separate wing of the facility'the pet program incorporated as a non-profit to offer its services to 'civilian‚' animals on the outside. The kennel is built for 28 dogs, but often holds as many as 40 pets, as some owners are willing to have their darlings 'double up‚' in cells because the service is so good. And so cheap: $19 per pet per day, better than any alternative nearby © Stuart Isett / Anzenberger
ID:ANZ_00261547Referencia Original:Autor:Stuart IsettInstrucciones:according to our general business conditions and terms of deliveryOrigen:AnzenbergerCopyright:© Stuart IsettPie de Imagen:USA / WA / Gig Harbor / 16.01.2014 / Michelle Crawford, 55, an inmate at the Washington Corrections Center For Women in Gig Harbor, WASH. plays in a cage with Birdy, a 'customer' staying in the prison's kennel. For years now, U.S. prisons have enjoyed success bonding incarcerated felons with 'difficult' dogs, many of them abandoned and slated for euthanasia if they can't be placed in new homes. The lucky ones go to jail, where inmates teach them to behave while the dogs, corrections experts believe, build their handlers' own self-esteem as they become more adept in dog training. Top Dogs often become service pets, donated free of charge to programs assisting the blind and disabled. The rest become 'parole pets,‚' offered to anyone ready to provide a good home. Human offenders who graduate from such programs often find post-incarceration work in dog care on the outside. One prison with a Prison Pet Partnership Program is the Washington Corrections Center For Women in Gig Harbor. Gig Harbor has gotten so good training dogs'and cats, housed in a separate wing of the facility'the pet program incorporated as a non-profit to offer its services to 'civilian‚' animals on the outside. The kennel is built for 28 dogs, but often holds as many as 40 pets, as some owners are willing to have their darlings 'double up‚' in cells because the service is so good. And so cheap: $19 per pet per day, better than any alternative nearby © Stuart Isett / Anzenberger
ID:ANZ_00261556Referencia Original:Autor:Stuart IsettInstrucciones:according to our general business conditions and terms of deliveryOrigen:AnzenbergerCopyright:© Stuart IsettPie de Imagen:USA / WA / Gig Harbor / 16.01.2014 / Rachel, 42 (no last name given), an inmate at the Washington Corrections Center For Women in Gig Harbor, WASH. bathes and grooms Sweetie. For years now, U.S. prisons have enjoyed success bonding incarcerated felons with 'difficult' dogs, many of them abandoned and slated for euthanasia if they can't be placed in new homes. The lucky ones go to jail, where inmates teach them to behave while the dogs, corrections experts believe, build their handlers' own self-esteem as they become more adept in dog training. Top Dogs often become service pets, donated free of charge to programs assisting the blind and disabled. The rest become 'parole pets,‚' offered to anyone ready to provide a good home. Human offenders who graduate from such programs often find post-incarceration work in dog care on the outside. One prison with a Prison Pet Partnership Program is the Washington Corrections Center For Women in Gig Harbor. Gig Harbor has gotten so good training dogs'and cats, housed in a separate wing of the facility'the pet program incorporated as a non-profit to offer its services to 'civilian‚' animals on the outside. The kennel is built for 28 dogs, but often holds as many as 40 pets, as some owners are willing to have their darlings 'double up‚' in cells because the service is so good. And so cheap: $19 per pet per day, better than any alternative nearby © Stuart Isett / Anzenberger
ID:ANZ_00261571Referencia Original:Autor:Stuart IsettInstrucciones:according to our general business conditions and terms of deliveryOrigen:AnzenbergerCopyright:© Stuart IsettPie de Imagen:USA / WA / Gig Harbor / 16.01.2014 / Sister Pauline Quinn, 71 (left) at the prison pet program building inside the Washington Corrections Center For Women in Gig Harbor, WASH., with Pax, a golden retriever who was trained to be a service dog at the prison. Here Pax meets Teresa, 50 (no last name given), an inmate at the prison who helped train him. For years now, U.S. prisons have enjoyed success bonding incarcerated felons with 'difficult' dogs, many of them abandoned and slated for euthanasia if they can't be placed in new homes. The lucky ones go to jail, where inmates teach them to behave while the dogs, corrections experts believe, build their handlers' own self-esteem as they become more adept in dog training. Top Dogs often become service pets, donated free of charge to programs assisting the blind and disabled. The rest become 'parole pets,‚' offered to anyone ready to provide a good home. Human offenders who graduate from such programs often find post-incarceration work in dog care on the outside. One prison with a Prison Pet Partnership Program is the Washington Corrections Center For Women in Gig Harbor. Gig Harbor has gotten so good training dogs'and cats, housed in a separate wing of the facility'the pet program incorporated as a non-profit to offer its services to 'civilian‚' animals on the outside. The kennel is built for 28 dogs, but often holds as many as 40 pets, as some owners are willing to have their darlings 'double up‚' in cells because the service is so good. And so cheap: $19 per pet per day, better than any alternative nearby © Stuart Isett / Anzenberger
ID:ANZ_00261574Referencia Original:Autor:Stuart IsettInstrucciones:according to our general business conditions and terms of deliveryOrigen:AnzenbergerCopyright:© Stuart IsettPie de Imagen:USA / WA / Gig Harbor / 16.01.2014 / Sister Pauline Quinn, 71, walks through a yard inside the Washington Corrections Center For Women in Gig Harbor, WASH., with Pax, a golden retriever who was trained to be a service dog at the prison. For years now, U.S. prisons have enjoyed success bonding incarcerated felons with 'difficult' dogs, many of them abandoned and slated for euthanasia if they can't be placed in new homes. The lucky ones go to jail, where inmates teach them to behave while the dogs, corrections experts believe, build their handlers' own self-esteem as they become more adept in dog training. Top Dogs often become service pets, donated free of charge to programs assisting the blind and disabled. The rest become 'parole pets,‚' offered to anyone ready to provide a good home. Human offenders who graduate from such programs often find post-incarceration work in dog care on the outside. One prison with a Prison Pet Partnership Program is the Washington Corrections Center For Women in Gig Harbor. Gig Harbor has gotten so good training dogs'and cats, housed in a separate wing of the facility'the pet program incorporated as a non-profit to offer its services to 'civilian‚' animals on the outside. The kennel is built for 28 dogs, but often holds as many as 40 pets, as some owners are willing to have their darlings 'double up‚' in cells because the service is so good. And so cheap: $19 per pet per day, better than any alternative nearby © Stuart Isett / Anzenberger
ID:ANZ_00261573Referencia Original:Autor:Stuart IsettInstrucciones:according to our general business conditions and terms of deliveryOrigen:AnzenbergerCopyright:© Stuart IsettPie de Imagen:USA / WA / Gig Harbor / 16.01.2014 / Sister Pauline Quinn, 71, walks through a yard inside the Washington Corrections Center For Women in Gig Harbor, WASH., with Pax, a golden retriever who was trained to be a service dog at the prison. For years now, U.S. prisons have enjoyed success bonding incarcerated felons with 'difficult' dogs, many of them abandoned and slated for euthanasia if they can't be placed in new homes. The lucky ones go to jail, where inmates teach them to behave while the dogs, corrections experts believe, build their handlers' own self-esteem as they become more adept in dog training. Top Dogs often become service pets, donated free of charge to programs assisting the blind and disabled. The rest become 'parole pets,‚' offered to anyone ready to provide a good home. Human offenders who graduate from such programs often find post-incarceration work in dog care on the outside. One prison with a Prison Pet Partnership Program is the Washington Corrections Center For Women in Gig Harbor. Gig Harbor has gotten so good training dogs'and cats, housed in a separate wing of the facility'the pet program incorporated as a non-profit to offer its services to 'civilian‚' animals on the outside. The kennel is built for 28 dogs, but often holds as many as 40 pets, as some owners are willing to have their darlings 'double up‚' in cells because the service is so good. And so cheap: $19 per pet per day, better than any alternative nearby © Stuart Isett / Anzenberger
ID:ANZ_00261575Referencia Original:Autor:Stuart IsettInstrucciones:according to our general business conditions and terms of deliveryOrigen:AnzenbergerCopyright:© Stuart IsettPie de Imagen:USA / WA / Gig Harbor / 16.01.2014 / Sister Pauline Quinn, 71, poses inside the Washington Corrections Center For Women in Gig Harbor, WASH., with Pax, a golden retriever who was trained to be a service dog at the prison. For years now, U.S. prisons have enjoyed success bonding incarcerated felons with 'difficult' dogs, many of them abandoned and slated for euthanasia if they can't be placed in new homes. The lucky ones go to jail, where inmates teach them to behave while the dogs, corrections experts believe, build their handlers' own self-esteem as they become more adept in dog training. Top Dogs often become service pets, donated free of charge to programs assisting the blind and disabled. The rest become 'parole pets,‚' offered to anyone ready to provide a good home. Human offenders who graduate from such programs often find post-incarceration work in dog care on the outside. One prison with a Prison Pet Partnership Program is the Washington Corrections Center For Women in Gig Harbor. Gig Harbor has gotten so good training dogs'and cats, housed in a separate wing of the facility'the pet program incorporated as a non-profit to offer its services to 'civilian‚' animals on the outside. The kennel is built for 28 dogs, but often holds as many as 40 pets, as some owners are willing to have their darlings 'double up‚' in cells because the service is so good. And so cheap: $19 per pet per day, better than any alternative nearby © Stuart Isett / Anzenberger
ID:ANZ_00261578Referencia Original:Autor:Stuart IsettInstrucciones:according to our general business conditions and terms of deliveryOrigen:AnzenbergerCopyright:© Stuart IsettPie de Imagen:USA / WA / Gig Harbor / 16.01.2014 / Sister Pauline Quinn, 71, arrives the Washington Corrections Center For Women in Gig Harbor, WASH., with Pax, a golden retriever who was trained to be a service dog at the prison. For years now, U.S. prisons have enjoyed success bonding incarcerated felons with 'difficult' dogs, many of them abandoned and slated for euthanasia if they can't be placed in new homes. The lucky ones go to jail, where inmates teach them to behave while the dogs, corrections experts believe, build their handlers' own self-esteem as they become more adept in dog training. Top Dogs often become service pets, donated free of charge to programs assisting the blind and disabled. The rest become 'parole pets,‚' offered to anyone ready to provide a good home. Human offenders who graduate from such programs often find post-incarceration work in dog care on the outside. One prison with a Prison Pet Partnership Program is the Washington Corrections Center For Women in Gig Harbor. Gig Harbor has gotten so good training dogs'and cats, housed in a separate wing of the facility'the pet program incorporated as a non-profit to offer its services to 'civilian‚' animals on the outside. The kennel is built for 28 dogs, but often holds as many as 40 pets, as some owners are willing to have their darlings 'double up‚' in cells because the service is so good. And so cheap: $19 per pet per day, better than any alternative nearby © Stuart Isett / Anzenberger