A very common question we (and you most likely) get is "What on earth is a Jindo?", and after that "Where did you get your Jindo?". So we're compiling this list of Jindo rescues in case there is a family out there who has room in their life to take on the wonderful responsibility of adopting a Jindo.
As always, be sure to find a dog that is a good fit for you, your family and the pup! These days dogs are really a part of the family and we hope you feel that way too. Although we are Jindo owners, we are by no means experts, so be sure to do your research.
This list is by no means exhaustive, so if you are associated with a Jindo rescue, please reach out to us and we'll be happy to add you here! If any of this information is incorrect our out of date please let us know. They are all accredited 501(c)(3) organizations, and can always use your financial support.
Jindos of LA is not affiliated with these organizations.
(Greater Los Angeles area)
DoVE Project - Dogs of Violence Exposed - is a non profit organization focused on supporting the end of S. Korea's dog meat trade. The scope of our work integrates rescue efforts, advocacy and education in both the US and S. Korea, as we believe that ultimate change must come from within the country.
Korean K9 Rescue is a non-profit, no-kill 501(c)(3) dog rescue organization that saves dogs from the meat trade, puppy mills, and high-kill shelters in South Korea. Due to the stigma associated with mixed-breed dogs and those from dog meat farms, most dogs have a low chance of being adopted in South Korea and run the risk of being euthanized. We transport at-risk dogs to the United States, where we place them in loving forever homes. Through this process, we can spread awareness about the brutal dog meat trade and advocate for the voiceless dogs that are still suffering.
(West Coast, Nevada, Virginia and Maryland)
Two Dog Farms is a 100% volunteer and foster based rescue servicing the West Coast, Nevada, Virginia and Maryland. Our focus is saving jindos from American shelters and placing them in loving, fully vetted foster homes prior to adoption. Jindos are highly vulnerable to being euthanized as most come from a lifetime of neglect.