possibly from 25mph to 35mph
Use common sense. Keep a close eye on the dog for a day or two and if you sense something wrong or have a gut reaction then take the dog to a vet. If you're unsure what to do altogether, take the dog to a vet. ***************************** My addition to this answer: From what I learned from my dog trainer, hydrogen peroxide can be used to induce vomitting when you know your dog has injested something harmful. Searching the internet for some backup, I came across this site: http://www.dr-dan.com/newpae16.htm. It also lists the Animal Poison Control number 1-800-548-2423. If it's off hours or a long way to the vet, calling the number and using the hydrogen peroxide may be a good, timely option.
Dogs at the shelter are not free but it depends on the way you look at it. Shelters have an adoption fee on their animals to help pay for those animals' vet bills, care, and for the upkeep of the facility. Most shelters are non-profit organizations, so they get the needed funds from the animals that they adopt out. Basically, by paying the $200 fee you are helping to save many more homeless animals.
AnswerThere is a fee, but you have to consider what is included... spay or neuter, current vaccinations, and in many shelters now, a microchip.
The adoption fee varies greatly by location. Up North, they may be as high as $400; in the South, as low as $40. They are still sterilized and vaccinated, so it is worth it either way.
they make around 83,000-94,000 on average
You can either treat or prevent the chewing problem of your dog. To treat the chewing problem, here's one way: * If you catch her chewing something she shouldn't, interrupt her with a firm "uh-uh!" and take the object away. Immediately replace it with an appropriate toy and praise her as soon as she begins chewing on it. To prevent the chewing problem, here's one way: * Set her up for success. If you've got a sock chewer, don't leave any around the house. She doesn't know the difference between those expensive ski socks you bought last night and the faded pair with holes that your kids have outgrown. Here are other treatments and prevention steps: http://dogtime.com/topics/11?breaks=2424_4771&page=2&slug=true&title=chewing-digging-behavior