Dutch people are known for their love of dog food, and it’s no secret that the country’s dog owners have been a staple of Dutch culture for centuries.
And with a thriving pet-food industry, it’s only natural that they would love the latest breed of dog-friendly food.
“The Dutch are one of the most dog-lover countries in the world,” says Sophie van den Berg, founder and CEO of PetaServe.
“They are obsessed with their pets.”
In fact, van den Bogren’s passion is so strong that she’s dedicated her life to improving the quality of her dogs’ lives.
A lot of Dutch dog owners are looking to adopt their dogs from puppy mills or rescue shelters, which means they don’t have the financial means to purchase a new pet, which can mean they can’t find a good home for a pet that can’t be cared for.
And while it’s often said that the Dutch love their dogs, there are many who believe that the breed’s love is in fact for their own benefit.
In fact, dog-breeding experts say that dogs are not only good for you and your family, they’re also very intelligent and love to interact with people.
Dogs that are trained to love people, who are affectionate and social, will naturally be happier and healthier, according to pet-nutrition expert Jan van der Stel.
“When they’re bonded to people, they love people,” van den Bosch says.
“And if you can’t have a happy, healthy family, you won’t be able to have a good life.”
It’s also possible to have happy, happy families in the Netherlands, which is why the country has one of Europe’s highest rates of adoption success, according the Dutch Dog Association.
In fact: In 2015, nearly 2,000 dogs were adopted from all over the world, and only 8 percent of them were dogs from the Netherlands.
Of course, adopting a dog from the United States isn’t necessarily a wise move, either.
It’s often argued that dogs have a strong aversion to humans, so adoption in the U.S. is only a matter of time.
And even if you do find a loving home for your dog, there’s still the chance that your dog might end up in a home with people who have other pets.
That’s because a person who has a dog as a pet can have more than one pet at a time, which might be a problem for your family if one dog is in a different household.
“It’s not uncommon for a dog that is adopted from a rescue to be in a very close relationship with someone who is not the dog’s biological parent,” says van den Boek.
Even if you decide to take a dog home, you should make sure you don’t end up with a litter of puppies or kittens.
Dutch dogs are very affectionate, and if one of your puppies or children develops allergies, you can always bring the dog back to live with you.
And if you have to abandon your dog in a shelter, you might want to consider buying a crate instead.
The Dutch are very protective of their animals, so they might even give your dog the crate for his or her own protection.
If you’re ready to adopt a dog, then here are some tips on how to get started: Find a shelter in the Dutch city of Amsterdam and apply for an animal-welfare permit.
The shelter will be responsible for all the care of your dog while you are living there, and will provide the best care possible, van der Boek says.
Also, consider a breeder that offers dogs in crates, so that you can keep your pet in one place for longer periods of time, like a crate.
Van den Boech says that most Dutch shelters will accept a crate, but that they are still looking for more breed-specific shelters that will also accept crate-based shelters.
Check out the shelters and adopt them.
It may not seem like it at first, but the more animals you adopt from shelters, the better chance you have of meeting the breed standard that is expected from Dutch breeders.