Hello, guest
Name: Denise
[ Original Post ]
Anyone interested in a free Shitzu. She has been fixed, black and white, born June 1997. She is house broken and very sweet. She is up to date on all shots.
Have two small children and just can't take care of anymore. ( Her name is Tosha). We live in North Carolina by the way.
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Name: YOLANDA | Date: Aug 7th, 2006 5:02 AM
HI JUST WANTED TO MAKE SURE U RECEIVED MY EMAIL MY [email protected] 312 719-8695 I HAVE 2 CHILDREN AND A 75 year old dad aris 14 thomas 13 im 41 we live in townhouse saw my neighborhood he was a grey one he loves his dog my bestfriend has one adoreable call us soon plan to get one this week thank you 

Name: Flowergirl | Date: Aug 8th, 2006 10:30 PM
I just wanted to voice an opinion... giving away a loving family pet is doing your pet a huge injustice! Think about it! Think of all the people who 'on a whim' think a pet would be fun and free pets are the unlucky victims of just such people! These are the pets that are neglected, abused and unloved. If your pet is worth anything to you, ask for at least $100.00 so that anyone who thinks about taking her will have to actually 'think' before they make the commitment!!! 

Name: Flowergirl | Date: Aug 8th, 2006 10:32 PM
By the way, I have two beautiful Shih Tzu's and they are invaluable family members! We paid $350.00 for each of them!! 

Name: annie | Date: Aug 16th, 2006 2:47 PM
looking for people ti caht with about shutzu,s have one about a year old, love him to death, but need some one too talk to besides him. I live in the country, no close neighbers,so would like to make friends thro the computor 

Name: sam | Date: Aug 20th, 2006 2:58 AM
im interested
[email protected] 

Name: poo | Date: Aug 23rd, 2006 6:45 PM
i dont want it 

Name: RANI | Date: Sep 3rd, 2006 3:24 PM

Name: SEXYHOTBOY | Date: Sep 8th, 2006 3:35 PM

Name: LOVE_BOY | Date: Sep 8th, 2006 3:39 PM
IF YOU GOT MSN ADD ME [email protected] 

Name: alex beckhaan | Date: Sep 15th, 2006 12:38 AM
no dogs want one for free 

Name: Angel | Date: Sep 16th, 2006 7:42 PM
Hi Maria 

Name: kirsty | Date: Sep 17th, 2006 5:00 PM
hia my sisters got 2 lol but i dont like em they are nasty !!!!:( 

Name: maureen | Date: Sep 17th, 2006 5:16 PM
Please be very careful and never just give away your pet or any animal until you thoroughly check the people AND home. Many will take free pets and use them for dog fighting/training or sell them off to medical labs for torture in their "work"...please be careful for the animals sake! 

Name: connor | Date: Sep 23rd, 2006 1:06 PM

Name: Becky | Date: Sep 25th, 2006 4:45 PM

Name: Amanda | Date: Oct 19th, 2006 10:48 PM
Replying again. My email address is [email protected] 

Name: Levi Jones | Date: Oct 21st, 2006 11:44 PM
Are u sellin Shih tzus 

Name: Romelia Perez-Marco | Date: Oct 22nd, 2006 12:28 AM
I am very interested. My boyfriend's grandmother is lonely and needs company. She used to have a dog, but it was stolen. She has been wanting a dog, but she is older and does not want to go out of her way to house break a dog again. She is a very loving person, and I think your dog would be perfect for her. I live in Durham, NC. Please call 919-260-3820. My boyfriend's name Anthony Brinson, Manager of Ashley Furniture Homestore 919-667-6227. Thanks a lot. 

Name: pinkyovbolton | Date: Oct 27th, 2006 8:09 PM
hey lads only please 14-16 years old please i have blonde hair green eyes 

Name: LUIS | Date: Jun 29th, 2007 8:14 PM

Name: acbieri | Date: Jun 30th, 2007 5:44 PM
if u are serious

[email protected]

I live at the NC/VA line 

Name: jdourt | Date: Jun 30th, 2007 5:47 PM
Turnip and Its Hybrid Offspring

Much confusion surrounded the origins, even the identity, of turnips and rutabagas, or "Swedes," for a long time. They are distinctly different species.

Most varieties of turnip are white-fleshed and most varieties of rutabaga are yellow-fleshed, but there are also white-fleshed rutabagas and yellow-fleshed turnips. Rutabaga leaves are smooth like cabbage leaves, while those of the turnip are somewhat rough, with sparse, stiff "hairs" over them.

The most significant difference between them, however, is in the make-up of their mechanisms of heredity, the structures of their individual cells. The turnip has 20 chromosomes, while the rutabaga has 38. And thereby hangs a tale-the tale of the origin of the rutabaga.

Study Indicates a Turnip-Cabbage Cross

Recent botanical detective work indicates that a rather rare kind of hybridization between some form of cabbage (18 chromosomes) and turnip (20 chromosomes) resulted in the new species, rutabaga (20 + 18 = 38 chromosomes).

No one knows when or where this occurred, but the new species was probably first found in Europe some time in the late Middle Ages. There was no record of it until 1620 when the Swiss botanist Caspar Bauhin described it.

Turnip (Brassica rapa) is of ancient culture, many distinct kinds having been known to the Romans at the beginning of the Christian Era. Some of those varieties bore Greek place names, indicating earlier culture and development by the ancient Greeks.

In the first century Pliny described long turnips, flat turnips, round turnips. He wrote of turnips under the names rapa and napus. In Middle English this latter term became nepe, naep in Anglo-Saxon. One of these words, together with turn ("made round"), became our common word "turnip."

Man appreciated the usefulness of the turnip during the prehistoric development of agriculture, and the plant was so easy to grow in so many places that it became widely distributed all the way from the Mediterranean across Asia to the Pacific.

The European types of turnip, our commonest kinds, developed in the Mediterranean area. The basic center of the Asiatic kinds is in middle Asia, west of the Himalayas. There are also two secondary centers-eastern Asia and Asia Minor.

The European type of turnip was grown in France for both food and stock feed at least as early as the first century after Christ.

In the England of Henry VIII, turnip roots were boiled or baked, the tops were cooked as "greens," and the young shoots were used as a salad. (In parts of our South today turnip leaves for greens are called "turnip salad.")

The turnip was brought to America by Jacques Cartier, who planted it in Canada in 1541. It was also planted in Virginia by the colonists in 1609 and in Massachusetts in the 1620's. The Indians adopted its culture from the colonists and soon grew it generally.

Since colonial times the turnip has been one of the commonest garden vegetables in America. It is primarily a cool-weather crop, suitable for summer culture only in the northernmost States or at high altitudes.

European varieties of turnips are biennial. One Oriental variety commonly grown here, however, called Shogoin, will go to seed in its first season if planted in the spring.

A few varieties of leaf turnips (no enlarged root) such as Seven Top are grown only for greens. The leaves of the turnip are usually rich in the minerals and vitamins that are essential to health, but the roots have a relatively low food value. In this country the roots are usually eaten boiled, either fresh or from pit or cellar storage. In Europe kraut is commonly made from the sliced roots.

Rutabaga Also Called "Swede"

Rutabaga (Brassica napobrassica) gets its name from Swedish rotabagge. In England and Canada it is commonly called "Swede," or "Swede turnip." The French called it navet de Suede (Swede turnip), chou de Suede (Swede cabbage), and chou navet jaune (yellow cabbage turnip). It was known in the United States about 1800 as "turnip-rooted cabbage." Although common names suggest a Scandinavian origin, this is not certain.

Rutabaga was apparently known on the Continent many years before it was grown in England. It was little known in England in 1664 when it was grown in the royal gardens. It was used for food in France and southern Europe in the 17th century. Both white and yellow-fleshed varieties have been known in Europe for more than 300 years.

The rutabaga requires a longer growing season than our turnips, but, like the turnip, it is sensitive to hot weather. Its culture is therefore confined largely to the northernmost States and Canada and to northern Europe and Asia. It is a staple crop in northern Europe, but a minor crop in America and in the Orient. It is more nutritious than the turnip, chiefly because it contains more solid matter 

Name: briseis | Date: Jul 1st, 2007 10:36 AM
This is getting old ... 

Name: deborah | Date: Jul 10th, 2007 4:03 PM
yes, i am interested in the little shi-tzu,,please e-mail me at [email protected] 

Name: hannah | Date: Jul 18th, 2007 11:38 AM
how much is your puppy 

Name: hannah | Date: Jul 18th, 2007 11:40 AM
i want your dog beacase i am poor and live in a BOX 

Name: HAMOO! | Date: Jul 20th, 2007 12:03 PM

Name: lindalu | Date: Aug 14th, 2007 4:25 AM
livegreeneasy~ I don't know if you have noticed that this topic was posted last year in "06". This board is slow, few people post here. Many of the topics you see at the top are old, some dating back more than a year. 

Name: jennifer | Date: Aug 16th, 2007 12:27 AM
i want a puppy!. 

Name: kristine | Date: Aug 20th, 2007 6:58 AM
hi!!..is it free??..coz im looking for a free shtzu pup and cant findi one...email me ([email protected]) if u can send some pix...tnx!! 

Name: lemea | Date: Aug 21st, 2007 5:10 PM
is it a puppie
and how much 

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