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Bark If You Like Sundays! 13 More Rez Pups

13 rez pups to kick off your Rez Pup Sunday from Indian Country Today Media Network.

It’s Rez Pup Sunday. Yes, that happily means more rez pup Love. Keep sending us your cool pups Indian country – We’ll keep posting them!! Got a fun rez pup pic? Share it with us!

If you’d like to submit your rez pup photo just send us an e-mail at RezPups@Gmail.com along with a picture, the dog’s name and age, owner’s name, rez you’re from (or near) and city and state – we’ll be glad to post your rez pup pics!

Krazy-boy and his buddy Yoda

Check out this cool rez pup pic of Krazy-boy (six years old) from the St. Mary’s First Nation Reservation. Tara Brooks sent us this picture of Krazy-boy catching some serious air going for a nice big chunk of snow. Hey Krazy-boy, with a jump that high, are you sure you are not a dunking rez-baller?

But let’s not forget Yoda (2 years old) – Krazy-boy’s buddy chillin off to the left. According to Tara, “Yoda was a pup that was roaming the rez that nobody wanted, so we saved him. :) he is still a bit timid.” That’s showing true rez pup love Tara!

Courtesy Radon Environmental Management Corp.

This North American map, created by Radon Environmental Management Corp. in Vancouver, indicates potential radon levels based on location. From a geological perspective, you can see by the higher potential areas where the ice sheets transported uranium-rich soils and how that affects radon potential. Even in low-potential areas, however, individual buildings can still have a radon risk.

Manchas – The rabbit hunter

Manchas is a three-year-old rez pup that lives on the Pima Rez in Casa Blanca, Arizona. Her owner is Priscilla Thomas. Now Manchas, you sure do look happy sitting there with an .. ugh … bloody and chewed up rabbit.

Courtesy Radon Environmental Management Corp.

This North American map, created by Radon Environmental Management Corp. in Vancouver, indicates potential radon levels based on location. From a geological perspective, you can see by the higher potential areas where the ice sheets transported uranium-rich soils and how that affects radon potential. Even in low-potential areas, however, individual buildings can still have a radon risk.

The ‘M’ Squad - Mindy, Molly, Maddie, Mia, Miley and Mylo

Mary Naibauer (Blackfoot) who lives in Fort Wayne, told us at ICTMN that she wanted to share her pups because she always loves to send pics of her six ‘furbabies.’ Now Mary, we do have to admit, this M Squad wears those pink ears all too well!

Courtesy Radon Environmental Management Corp.

This North American map, created by Radon Environmental Management Corp. in Vancouver, indicates potential radon levels based on location. From a geological perspective, you can see by the higher potential areas where the ice sheets transported uranium-rich soils and how that affects radon potential. Even in low-potential areas, however, individual buildings can still have a radon risk.

Sugar-babe from Ontario

Sugar-babe is an awesome one-year-old Chihuahua who lives with his owner Cait Myers in Walpole Island in Ontario, Canada. Now Sugar-babe, we have seen coolness before, but this coolness is super rez-pup cool.

Courtesy Radon Environmental Management Corp.

This North American map, created by Radon Environmental Management Corp. in Vancouver, indicates potential radon levels based on location. From a geological perspective, you can see by the higher potential areas where the ice sheets transported uranium-rich soils and how that affects radon potential. Even in low-potential areas, however, individual buildings can still have a radon risk.

Embarrassing Baby Photo of Gimli

Michaela Brady from the Navajo Nation in Chinle, Arizona is the owner of the 4-year-old rez pup named Gimli. Knowing full well this photo could be embarrassing to his fellow rez pup buddies, Michaela still decided to show Gimli in the tub as a new pup. Michaela says “Gimli was one of thousands of strays on the Navajo Nation, rescued on a cold January evening. This is him as a puppy, the day of his "rezcue!”

Courtesy Radon Environmental Management Corp.

This North American map, created by Radon Environmental Management Corp. in Vancouver, indicates potential radon levels based on location. From a geological perspective, you can see by the higher potential areas where the ice sheets transported uranium-rich soils and how that affects radon potential. Even in low-potential areas, however, individual buildings can still have a radon risk.

Coco Jane

Coco Jane is a beautiful 4-year-old American Bulldog/American Pit bull Terrier mix that hails from Eagle Butte, South Dakota aka Cheyenne River Sioux Tribe Territory. Dawn Little Thunder sent us this happy looking pic of a rez pup with a floppy tongue showing a great smile – Great job Coco Jane!

Courtesy Radon Environmental Management Corp.

This North American map, created by Radon Environmental Management Corp. in Vancouver, indicates potential radon levels based on location. From a geological perspective, you can see by the higher potential areas where the ice sheets transported uranium-rich soils and how that affects radon potential. Even in low-potential areas, however, individual buildings can still have a radon risk.

Roxie (and Landon)

This awesome picture is of a 15-year-old Roxie from the Eastern Band Cherokee, Cherokee Boundary in Cherokee, North Carolina. In this picture (taken at Mingo Falls), Roxie is standing next to her good buddy Landon French. Roxie’s owner Dawn sent us the pic – Thanks Dawn for showin’ the rez pup love! 

Courtesy Radon Environmental Management Corp.

This North American map, created by Radon Environmental Management Corp. in Vancouver, indicates potential radon levels based on location. From a geological perspective, you can see by the higher potential areas where the ice sheets transported uranium-rich soils and how that affects radon potential. Even in low-potential areas, however, individual buildings can still have a radon risk.