Are you looking to adopt a Boston Terrier from a rescue in Kansas? Here are the rescues operating in Kansas, as well as their process for adoption and cost.
Let’s get started…
Boston Terrier Rescues In Kansas
MidAmerica Boston Terrier Rescue
The MidAmerica Boston Terrier Rescue has rescued and adopted over four thousand Boston Terriers since November 2005 to many midwestern and southern states.
MidAmerica Rescue works diligently to rescue Boston Terriers from puppy mills and match them to loving homes.
The MidAmerica Boston Terrier Rescue places a large emphasis on educating others about puppy mills and the Boston Terrier breed.
Want to see all the Boston Terrier Rescues in the United States? Here is the complete list of Boston Rescues in the U.S. & Canada.
Cost Of Adopting From MidAmerica Boston Terrier Rescue
There is no cost to apply, but a transport fee may apply depending on the distance between you and your new pup. Adoption fees are based on age.
Boston Terriers over the age of 7 years old may qualify for their Golden Paws for Golden Years program.
Their adoption fees are not negotiable.
|Age of Purebred Boston Terrier||Cost of Adoption|
|0 – 5 months old||$400|
|6 – 7 months old||$375|
|8 – 10 months old||$350|
|10 – 11 months old||$325|
|1 – 2 years old||$300|
|3 – 4 years old||$275|
|5 – 6 years old||$250|
|7 years old||$225|
|8 years old||$200|
|9 years old||$175|
|10 years or older||$150|
|Age of Boston Terrier Mix||Cost of Adoption|
|4 years or younger||$175|
|4 years or older||$150|
Learn about common Boston health issues – 10 Common Boston Terrier Health Issues
How To Adopt From MidAmerica Boston Terrier Rescue
To adopt from the MidAmerica Boston Terrier Rescue, fill out their adoption form here.
The MidAmerica Boston Terrier Rescue requires a fenced-in area for adoption. Still, it makes an exception if you live in an apartment complex as long as you agree to keep your Boston Terrier leashed outdoors.
It can take up to four days for your application to be reviewed – please only fill out one application at a time.
Most of their adoptions are out of state, and there is a $25 transport free. You may still be required to do some driving based on the distance.
Podcast Interview With Founder Of MidAmerica Boston Terrier Rescue
Listen to this YouTube version of the Interview Donnie did with the founder of the MidAmerica Boston Terrier Rescue Jennifer Misfeldt.
Where Is MidAmerica Boston Terrier Rescue Located
Address For MidAmerica Boston Terrier Rescue
14826 Spaulding St
Omaha, NE 68116
Learn More About Adopting From A Boston Terrier Rescue
If you are curious about adopting a Boston Terrier from a rescue, listen to this interview from the Boston Terrier Society with Southern Cross Boston Terrier Rescue.
I enjoyed talking with Tara, the Vice President of the Southern Cross Boston Terrier Rescue out of Jackson, Tennessee.
In this episode of the podcast, Tara talks about the steps you will need to take when adopting a Boston Terrier from her rescue.
Even if you are not getting a Boston from her rescue, the steps will be similar across the country.
Learn More About Boston Terriers
It is always a great idea to learn as much as you can about any dog breed before you adopt. Down below is the history of the Boston Terrier.
Or if you would like to learn more about why others chose to get a Boston Terrier watch the video right below here.
The Boston Terrier History
The Boston Terrier breed was first bred around 1865 in Boston, Massachusetts, making the breed a true American dog. The breed began with a Bostonian named Robert C. Cooper, who purchased a dog named Judge from William O’Brien.
It is generally recognized that O’Brien had imported the dog from England, and Judge was a cross between a white English Terrier and an English Bulldog.
Once the dog changed owners, he became known as Hooper’s Judge. The dog was sturdy, around 32 pounds, and had dark brindle coloring with a white blaze on his face. Judge’s head was blocky and square, and he had an even mouth. It is this dog who is considered the ancestor of nearly all true modern Boston Terriers.
The Breeds Making Up Today’s Boston Terrier
Judge was bred to a white dog named Burnett’s Gyp, nicknamed Kate, who Edward Burnett owned. Kate was low stationed, about 28 pounds, had a stocky build, and a square head. From this mating, the path to the modern Boston Terrier was paved.
The male dog born to Judge and Kate was not particularly handsome, but he had the personality that the Boston Terrier would become so well known for: gentle and kind.
This dog, Well’s Eph, was mated to a female called Tobin’s Kate, and historians suggest that their offspring were then crossed with the French Bulldog. That crossing formed the foundation of the Boston Terrier breed.
Naming The Boston Terrier
The Boston Terrier did not carry that name at first. The fledgling breed was called several names, including round heads, bullet heads, Boston bulldogs, and American terriers.
In 1889, 30 owners of the new breed formed the American Bull Terrier Club, and they settled on calling the breed Bull Terriers or Round Heads. Fanciers of the breed loudly objected to these names, so to please as much of the base as possible, the club changed their name to the Boston Terrier Club in recognition of the breed’s birthplace.
The Boston Terrier Today
In 1893, the American Kennel Club formally recognized the breed, and the Boston Terrier’s popularity took off from there. Over time, and after some inconsistency within breed standards, the black-and-white Boston Terrier that we know today was settled on as the ideal type.
In 1915, the Boston Terrier was the most popular dog in America, and by 1976, the breed was chosen as the American bicentennial dog. Three years later, the Boston Terrier became the state dog of Massachusetts. Today, the Boston Terrier remains one of the most popular dog breeds in the country.
Adopting a Boston Terrier in need of a home is one of the most amazing things you could do for an animal. While the process may seem tedious at first, it is well worth the wait.
The rescues are going to be with you every step of the way in this process. And the rescues are there to help you after the adoption, answering any questions you may have.