- Manchester City stopped paying Benjamin Mendy’s wages in September 2021
- He has now reportedly lodged a claim against City with an Employment Tribunal
- A ref had metal plates after a broken jaw and feared being followed home – IAKO
Mendy was accused of raping a 24-year-old woman in a bedroom at his home in Cheshire in October 2020. He was also charged with the attempted rape of a 29-year-old woman at his home two years earlier.
Mendy, who continually denied both charges and was found not guilty by the jury at Chester Crown Court earlier this year, saw Man City stop paying his £100,000-a-week wages in September 2021.
Now, according to Sky Sports, Mendy has opened a ‘multi-million pound claim’ against City for wages owed.
The claim is reported to have been lodged with the Employment Tribunal in recent days, with Mendy claiming ‘unauthorised deductions from wages’ while his trial was ongoing.
Mendy, who became the Premier League’s most expensive defender at the time City paid AS Monaco £52million in 2017, was due to be under contract in Manchester until June 2023.
As such, Mendy is now seeking salary owed from September 2021 to June 2023 and the expiration of his contract.
Sky’s report adds that prominent sports lawyer Nick De Marco KC is acting on Mendy’s behalf.
A statement made to Sky said: ‘Nick De Marco KC (instructed by Laffer Abogados (Madrid) is acting for the former Manchester City player Benjamin Mendy in a multi-million-pound claim for unauthorised deductions from wages.
‘Manchester City FC failed to pay Mr Mendy any wages at all from September 2021, following Mr Mendy being charged with various offences all of which he was subsequently acquitted of, until the end of his contract in June 2023. The claim will come before an Employment Tribunal.’
Louis Doyle KC, for Mr Mendy, explained last month that discussions with Man City were ongoing and ‘one senses that there is going to be a positive end to the dispute’.
Meanwhile, Mr Mendy’s accountant, David Lumley, previously described the back pay as ‘in the order of nine to 10 million pounds gross’.
Earlier this month it was revealed that Mendy slashed a mega £750,000 off the £5m asking price for his Cheshire mansion in a bid to beat bankruptcy.
But now the 29-year-old is desperate to sell up, and has reduced the asking price to £4.25m, according to The Sun.
It comes months after the High Court heard that Mendy was selling his house and was chasing millions of pounds in back pay from City to avoid bankruptcy. Two offers had been made on the property but the asking price has since been reduced.
Addressing Mendy’s debt, with a bankruptcy order of almost £800,000, Mr Doyle said: ‘He is embarrassed about the fact that he is not able to discharge it quicker than he is able to.
‘He is saying ‘I want to pay as quickly as I can, I realise that I am in difficulty’.’
HM Revenue and Customs is seeking a bankruptcy order against the France international over a tax debt of nearly £800,000, a specialist judge was told.
The hearing was adjourned to October to allow Mendy time to sell the house but it seems the left back has struggled to find the home a new owner.
His prestigious former home in the village of Mottram St Andrew is described by estate agents Savills as ‘one of the finest contemporary homes in Cheshire’.
The ‘amazing 11,000sq-ft residence’ is set in over 1.75 acres of grounds and boasts six bedroom suites, an open plan living area, games room, home cinema, swimming pool, steam room, gym and spa.
Estate agents Savills, which are marketing the property, said: ‘This impressive home was built about 15 years ago and has been upgraded twice in intervening years.’
Among the highlights are ‘an enormous principal bedroom suite with a vaulted bedroom area, a fitted dressing room and a large en-suite bathroom.’
The garden includes a ‘sports pitch, basketball area, extensive terraces and an outside kitchen/entertaining area’.
The property was bought by Mendy from cricketing legend Andrew Flintoff in 2018 for £4.8m.
Flintoff, who never lived at the house, bought it for £1.8million in 2008 and spent two years rebuilding the property – before renting it out.
His tenants included former footballer Peter Crouch and wife Abbey Clancy.
Flintoff bought the property from former Man City boss Mark Hughes, who most recently managed Bradford City. Hughes had already secured planning permission to completely rebuild the property.
The house is in one of the most exclusive roads in Cheshire’s so-called ‘golden triangle’, made up of villages between Prestbury, Alderley Edge and Wilmslow.
Neighbours on the lane have included former Manchester United star Wayne Rooney, before he and his family moved to a newly built £20m mansion nearby.
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MANCHESTER – The Manchester Selectboard today approved the sale of three town-owned buildings and the 1.91 acre lot on Depot Street to Vanderbilt Equities. The purchase price: $1.85 million.
The cash offer was accepted at a specially warned meeting on a public vote of 4-0 – Jan Nolan was absent – after a previous discussion in executive session.
“It’s my belief that’s a good offer,” Municipal Assessor Gordon Black told the board shortly before the vote.
The Depot Street property was formerly the site of Town Hall and the Manchester Police Department until both moved to their present home on Jeff Williams Way.
Although they are town-owned, Vanderbilt Equities actually constructed and leased the buildings for more than 20 years, and is familiar with the property and potential impediments to certain development. For example, the parcel is located in a flood zone, an issue that has come up in past discussions about the site. That makes the purchase cleaner, without contingencies.
It’s not clear what Vanderbilt has planned for the property. The sale is constructed in a way that allows the individual parcels to be divided and sold.
“There is a potential for different kinds of uses going in there that people will be very excited about,” said board Chair Ivan Beattie.
He said the purchase could happen quickly. For the town, that will mean moving the buildings and land back into the private sector, and removing the maintenance requirements the town has been shouldering.
Two of the buildings are essentially empty and unused – the J. Crew store is currently in the third – so the town is charged with the expense of heating the vacant buildings and clearing snow from the parking lot in the back. That responsibility and expense will fall to the new owners when the sale is complete.
Black said a request for proposals had gone out about a year ago to gauge interest in the space, but “there were no offers to buy.”
The board considered, but rejected, a proposal for affordable and workforce housing at 301 Depot St. Shires Housing and Evernorth proposed 30 housing units. Among the challenges was whether the three buildings – which had been home to retail stores under a lease with Manchester Designer Outlets through April 1 – would have enough remaining parking if the housing were to be built.
Still, Beattie said, workforce housing remains a critical need for Manchester.
“Our intent is to put some of that money (from the Depot Street sale) aside to try to facilitate some affordable housing,” he said. He said that amount could be “significant.”
Development Review Board Chair Tim Waker had also suggested that at a previous public meeting to discuss the property.
The board will discuss whether to create a special account for the funds or use an existing town fund.
Beattie pointed out that the town owes $100,000 to Vanderbilt Equities for the previous installation of an elevator in one the town-owned buildings, so the total proceeds from the sale will be $1.75 million after that debt is paid.
By Jonathan McEvoy for the Daily Mail
01:40 22 Oct 2023, updated 01:42 22 Oct 2023
- Rory McIlroy is part of a consortium that has invested £175million into Alpine
- He has been following Jim Ratcliffe’s ongoing £1.4billion bid for a stake in United
- DailyMail.com provides all the latest international sports news
McIlroy, part of a consortium that has invested £175million ($212m) for a 24 per cent holding, is in Austin for the US Grand Prix for the first time as a co-owner of the former Renault outfit.
‘Sports team ownership used to be limited to private equity and people who had a ton of money but now sports stars are becoming more savvy,’ said McIlroy, who has been following Sir Jim Ratcliffe’s ongoing £1.4billion ($1.7bn) bid for 25 per cent of United with a fan’s close interest.
‘I would have loved to have taken 0.00001 per cent of Manchester United when Jim Ratcliffe bought in. If another opportunity comes my way I will look at it.
‘I would love to be able to own a tiny percentage of the club I grew up cheering on as a boy. That would be very cool. It is not something that has come across our table as of yet.
‘But there is Tom Brady at Birmingham and there are few golfers – Jordan Spieth and Justin Thomas – invested with the 49ers Group, who own a slice of Leeds. They asked me if I wanted to come on board and I said as a Man United fan I cannot go anywhere near that!’
McIlroy, 34, will attend as many F1 as he can, but dismissed any notion that his latest investment – his 22nd in all – would distract him from his golf. ‘The balance is fine,’ he said.
Turning to his finger-jabbing in the car park at Marco Simone in Rome on the penultimate evening of the Ryder Cup, McIlroy insisted there were no hard feelings three weeks on.
‘Any regrets? Jeez, no, not at all,’ said Europe’s top scorer, who had been angered by the triumphalist celebrations of Joe LaCava, caddie for Patrick Cantlay, at the end of the fourballs.
‘I felt like what happened in the car park galvanized the team. It benefitted us. Things happen in the heat of the moment. Tensions were high, but Joe came into the European team room on Sunday night and had a drink and a chat.
‘I have had a great relationship with Joe over the years and that wasn’t going to change. The incident happened. I didn’t want to meet anyone on the Sunday morning because I wanted what happened to fuel me and my focus was on making sure Europe won the Ryder Cup – before sorting out all the other stuff afterwards.
‘And it is all fine. We are all friends.’
A thrifty couple who sold their home and valuables so they could move to Bali say their rent is now just a dreamy £2,000 a year.
Matt Dearing, 36, and partner, Carlie Donnelley, 35, originally from Manchester, took the bold step so they could live ‘financially free’ after growing tired of ‘living to work’.
The couple didn’t think twice about selling their three-bedroom home for £365,000, or swapping a life of constant bills for the year-round tourism and hot weather that Indonesia has to offer.
The move to their £2000-a-year three-bed in Ubud also enables the parents to spend as much time as possible with their three children, Lincoln, seven, Delilah, four and Adelaide, one.
They booked one-way tickets in November last year, even though relatives thought they were ‘mad’ and didn’t believe they’d go through with it.
Matt Dearing, 36, and Carlie Donnelley, 35, at Manchester airport before the move with their three children Lincoln, Delilah, and Adelaide
The thrifty couple took the bold step so they could live ‘financially free’ after growing tired of ‘living to work’. Now they enjoy leisure activities such as this at a waterfall
With the money saved on rent, the pair are now planning to build their very own home, modelled on this villa, which will save them £236,000 overall
Carlie spoke to an enquiring audience on TikTok, where she revealed that the family are currently renting a three-bedroom home in Ubud with a ‘field’ (Carlie is pictured here in front of their rental home)
Matt, a joiner, said: ‘This was something we have wanted to do for years.
‘A couple of times we would go over to Spain, and I was looking for cave houses as I wanted to go off grid.
‘In the UK it got to the point where I wasn’t spending much time with my kids. I would spend about an hour with them before bedtime.
‘I was constantly chasing bills and working. I did a lot of research into Bali as it has all-year-round tourism, and the weather is great’.
He adds that it was finally time to ‘escape the rat race’ which had him working ‘ten hours, seven days a week sometimes’.
In March 2023, after much research, the couple found a three-bedroom house in Bali to rent for just £2,000 a year, as well as a nearby 1,200 square metre plot of land for £100,000.
The pair are now planning to build their very own home which will save them £236,000 overall.
They’re constructing two four or five-bedroom villas, while they have a three-bed house on separate land for the family to live in while the building is underway.
Carlie Donnelley and Matt Dearing with their children Lincoln, Delilah and Adelaide, visiting a temple in Bali
The move has enabled the parents to spend as much time as possible with the three youngsters
‘The return on your investment here is amazing’ continued Matt.
‘We sold the UK house we were living in and doing up for £365,000. With that money, we were able to buy a 1,200 square foot plot of land to build two villas on.
‘We have struck gold – this is everything we want. For us, being financially free is literally freedom to do whatever we want with the kids, compared to working ten hours, seven days a week sometimes’.
‘I have always dreamed of dropping the kids off at school and picking them up – I can do that here.
‘The people here are lovely and show a lot of gratitude – it ticked all the right boxes’.
His partner Carlie, a beautician, says things have been ‘exciting’ since the migration and concedes that it is a very ‘different’ routine. Still, she’s ‘loving life’.
She continued: ‘I spent more time with the kids while he was at work, we were missing out on having Mark with us.
‘It is great, I am loving life, the weather and just exploring different things. We are outdoorsy’.
Matt says his children are enjoying the experiences such as playing outdoors, lots of swimming and visiting rice fields
The family have more free time for fun activities like visits to the jungle compared with when Matt worked ’10 hours, seven days a week sometimes’ in the UK
At age 24, Matt fantasised about earning a sufficient income, and having enough savings and investments to live a comfortable life.
By 36, reality hit, and even though the savvy father owned a staggering five houses in Manchester, his dreams quickly turned sour when he realised he was nowhere near where he wanted to be.
He said: ‘At the time I owned five houses in Manchester, and I realised that in order for me to be financially free I would need ten of those but I wanted to do it quicker.
‘I was working so hard at home, I didn’t have much of a social life. I didn’t really go out partying – my main goal was that I wanted to be financially free.
‘It was something I have been pushing for the last ten years. Because of the cost of living in Bali, it is something we will achieve quicker’.
When Matt and Carly told their family about the move, he says they told them to ‘stop being silly’. But nothing could stop the pair, who say every weekend is a ‘family weekend’ since they travelled.
‘We told everyone we were going to book a one-way ticket to Bali, and everyone was calling us mad’ said Matt.
‘For me, the world is so big, and life is so short, I hate the fact kids are indoors so much.
The couple had to pull the children from school before taking on their new life in Bali but said it was worth it for all the outdoor experiences they would gain
Matt says there is one disadvantage of uprooting his family to live in a new country: ‘We don’t have that support network anymore’. Still, the family have each other, and recently had a swell time with a monkey
‘When I was a kid, I would be out all the time, you don’t get much of that in the UK.
‘Every weekend is now a family weekend , We go to a different beach or waterfall, and we feel like we have struck gold.
‘Back in Manchester I would not let my kids out of the garden, now they are out all the time, they are playing in rice fields – they had never experienced that before’.
When the family first arrived in Bali, they spent three months touring the sights and visiting Canggu and Lovina Beach, before settling down in Ubud, Bali.
Matt reflects on having to pull the children from school before taking on their new life.
He added: ‘Another reason we left when we did is my oldest is seven and then I have a four and a one-year-old.
‘I thought if leave it any longer, I was worried they would develop a relationship with friends, and we wouldn’t be able to take them away in the future.
‘We really have got lucky here, the people are amazing. My children are enjoying school and we are making a lot of good friends here’.
Still, Matt says there is one disadvantage of uprooting his family to live in a new country.
‘The only thing about being out in Bali is you don’t have that support network anymore.
‘We are hoping we get to the point where we can fly our family here and we are planning on coming back to the UK for two to three months at a time.’
The couple are sharing their journey on their TikTok – @serenitylivingbali – in the hope they will inspire other people to take the same leap.
The impending shutdown of four Christmas Tree Shops in Connecticut will add to the pressures on commercial landlords, but it’s still unclear how much difficulty they will have finding new tenants.
In Danbury and Manchester, local officials are guardedly optimistic that the buildings won’t stay empty for very long because the nearby malls — Danbury Fair and Buckland Hills — are still thriving despite a nationwide downturn in that field.
In Orange, though, the concern extends to nearby retailers who’ve relied on the popular Christmas Tree Shops outlet to bring in traffic.
“You don’t like to see a big anchor tenant leaving a plaza because it will have a rolling effect. There are all the area people who come there and say ‘Oh, let’s go get lunch while we’re here’ or ‘There’s a new store down the street, let’s try that, too,’ ” said James Zeoli, first selectman of Orange.
Danbury, Manchester, Orange and Waterford all stand to lose later this summer if Christmas Tree Shops shut down its four Connecticut locations along with the rest of its 73 stores. The chain operates in 20 states along the East Coast, the South and the Midwest, with the heaviest concentration in New York, Massachusetts and New Jersey. Combined, those three states would lose 33 stores.
“It’s tough to tell what will happen, this news just hit,” said Shay Nagarsheth, economic development director in Danbury, where Christmas Tree Shops is an anchor in the Danbury Square plaza.
The property owner, Urstadt Biddle Properties, has been successful in rapidly replacing tenants, Nagarsheth said.
“They’ve been great about getting spots filled. They had a Toys “R” Us and a Babies “R” Us, and they filled those locations,” he said.
Overall the retail segment of the commercial real estate business has been hammered nationally by mass closings from Payless Shoes, Foot Locker, Macy’s, JCPenney and others. One of the most recent setbacks was the bankruptcy of Bed Bath & Beyond, the chain that had owned The Christmas Tree Shops until selling it to Handil Holdings LLC in 2020 for a reported $250 million.
“It’s unfortunate when any business goes out, whether it’s a small local business or a large retailer,” said Gary Anderson, economic development director in Manchester. “But Buckland Hills is a super-regional destination, so it’s not dependent on one particular business. It continues to be a prime destination, and I suspect the space will be filled. But how long that takes, I don’t know. It depends on the market and who is looking for a big box retail space.”
With the general decline of department stores and brick-and-mortar retail, new tenants for large vacant retail space are unconventional these days. Anderson noted that a vacant Bed Bath & Beyond location is being filled by a gaming store, and a former Sam’s Club is being considered for commercial storage.
Similarly, in Danbury two large stores left Danbury Fair and are being replaced by a two-story Target with a grocery section and an entertainment complex with bowling alleys. When Urstadt Biddle lost Toys “R” Us and Babies “R” Us, it leased the two major retail spaces to Planet Fitness and Ocean State Job Lot.
“So what we’ve seen in Danbury, and I think it’s happening all over, is that sometimes these larger retail spaces are being reinvented into different uses. A Planet Fitness is not your traditional retail space; people are thinking out of the box,” Nagarsheth said.
Middleboro, Mass.-based Christmas Tree Shops had filed Chapter 11 bankruptcy in early May, but insisted in press statements that it was only “to help us ensure a long and bright future … This hasn’t changed our commitment to our customers. Our top priority is providing an outstanding shopping experience for our loyal customers.”
But late last week its attorneys filed documents saying that bridge financing had fallen through, and that a shutdown is necessary unless a last-minute buyer is found.
When Bed Bath & Beyond bought the chain for $200 million in 2003, Christmas Tree Shops had fewer than half as many stores as it does now. Most were a few thousand square feet to 50,000; the 58,000-square-foot Manchester location was among the largest.
The truth of the matter is that everybody needs to wake up and smell the coffee. We are no longer in a booming housing market. But that doesn’t mean the market is in dire straits. Believe it or believe it not (and those of us who have been around a while will see it for what it is) the market is returning to normal.
The RICS survey suggests that the market may be stagnating. It’s a cold sort of word and I’m not sure it gives a true picture of what exactly is going on.
On the rental side, we all know it’s simply a matter of supply and demand. There simply aren’t sufficient homes available within the PRS. Simple economics allows us all to predict that with too many renters chasing too few homes, rents are likely to rise further this year. RICS forecasts that rise will be 4%. That comes on top of hefty rises in 2022 which, according to Zoopla, saw increases in London of 16.1%. Other big cities like Manchester and Glasgow also saw significant increases.
But note how the rate of increases is falling. Perhaps this is a sign of things settling down.
And what of house sales? The RICS survey highlights a downturn in demand but this comes after a period of buyer frenzy following the pandemic.
We have to get these things into perspective and many agents are reporting increasingly buoyant sales activity as we head into Spring.
Here’s RICS chief economist Simon Rubinsohn: “A theme coming though in the anecdotal remarks is the need for vendors to recognize the shift in market dynamics. Significantly, there is also a sense that the medium-term outlook is looking more settled, helped by the perception that the interest rate cycle may be near the peak.”
All of this, of course, is predicated on the inflation rate beginning to come down over the next few months, but all the indications are that this will happen because of drops in wholesale energy prices, improved supply of imported goods and reduced demand at home caused by the cost-of-living crisis.
Small is beautiful…and cheaper
One of the reasons homebuyer demand has dipped has been the increase in interest rates and tougher LTV requirements from lenders. Homes now cost around nine times average earnings and we think that’s a lot. But it’s nowhere near the UK record.
In the middle of the Nineteenth Century, homes cost around 13 times the average salary – which might go some way to explaining why almost everybody rented back then.
So what did the Victorians and the Edwardians do to make houses more affordable?
Well, according to investment firm, Schroders, who conducted research into 170 years of house prices in the UK, they built more houses, they built smaller houses and they paid their workforce more money.
Building more homes is something the UK Government has patently failed to do for decades. First, they couldn’t hit their target of 300,000 new homes a year, then they scrapped the target altogether. According to the House Builders Federation, the number of new homes built this year could fall to as low as 120,000 – the lowest since the Second World War.
£6.5m price Spike
One London house that was snapped up this week – a snip at £6.5m – was the former Bayswater home of comedian Spike Milligan.
9, Orme Court was home to Associated London Scripts – a co-operative run by Milligan, Eric Sykes and comedy writers Ray Galton and Alan Simpson.
Among the comedy hits that were created in the property were The Goon Show, Dr Who and the Daleks and Steptoe and Son.
It has been bought by the Kosovo Embassy.
Spike, of course, is sadly no longer with us. He died in 2002 which reminds me of one of his classic one-line observations:
‘All men are cremated equal.’
Until next time.
The tragedy happened two years ago this week, but the emotions of the relatives appear still to be quite raw.
I am writing an open letter to you with the hope that this letter may make a difference to how people who are in the market to rent properties are treated, and I would really appreciate you reading to the bottom of this letter.
My brother had a drug-induced seizure in his flat in Manchester and died two years ago [this week]. He had been renting this flat for several years, following the breakdown in his relationship. My brother was living with mental health issues and had slipped initially into alcohol dependency as a way to cope.
As I am sure you can imagine, as his family, we were extremely shocked by this tragedy. We were told by the manager of the property … that we needed to clear Jack’s flat within 48 hours.
The way in which the letting agent informed us of our commitments was upsetting – his manner and attitude was in no way compassionate or caring. We discovered that the letting agent had sealed up the flat and we were initially told we were not allowed to go in to remove any possessions, despite us needing to find clothes to send to the undertakers.
My brother has two young children, aged 12 and 8 at the time, who wanted to go to the flat to collect items and spend some time there as a way to start their grief process. We had to ask for the barricade to be removed before we could let them in as we were fearful that this would be very difficult for them to witness.
Once we accessed the flat, I could see it was neat and tidy just as my brother liked things to be. However, I was absolutely horrified at the general state of repair of the flat. The carpet was loose on the stairs, which I almost tripped down several times (my brother had offered to fix this as he was a carpet fitter but was told no). There was a hole in his ceiling and loose wires hanging down and he had recently had an infestation of mice.
Whilst legally we may have had to move my brother’s belongings, I can tell you, this whole experience has been horrific. From not being allowed to access his possessions, having to worry about what his children would have to experience, then having 48 hours in which to clear his flat has been extremely traumatic for me to deal with.
The way in which this was handled by the manager and the letting agent of this property made us feel like my brother’s life and death was not important or valued. When I asked the manager of the property why we couldn’t access the property and when my brother had paid his rent until, he outwardly scoffed at the answer and explained that my brother was in rental arrears.
Not only were we contending with the tragic loss of my brother, we had to contend with the manager of the property adding more stress and pain into an already distressing situation.
The facts are, yes it is likely my brother did owe money to a letting agent and yes he was living with addiction, but people who are living with addiction are often misunderstood, maligned and are marginalised by our society. Addiction is an illness and most people in addiction have suffered from some form of trauma in their lives and taking drugs or drinking is a way to self-medicate.
I am hopeful that by writing this letter to you that should you feel it was of interest to your publication it would be printed in order to help spread awareness to estate and letting agents to think about their procedures and approaches to grieving family members who have experienced a sudden tragic loss like ours, to approach it with more compassion and empathy than we have experienced.
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The Star Wars Pups are looking for new homes
The puppies are waiting for you at Live And Let Live Farm in Chichester, NH
Hello, and welcome to another edition of WMUR’s Adopt This Pet! Live and Let Live Farm is a safe haven for all sorts of animals.This precious litter of puppies were only 4 weeks old when found discarded like trash at the end of a dirt road. Rescued by concerned citizens, Live and Let Live Farm Rescue was asked to help.After spending seven weeks in a great foster home where they have thrived, these Star Wars puppies are ready to find new, forever-homes.Meet the Jedi pups: Leia, Skywalker, Lando, Rey, Kylo, and Ahsoka, also known as the Star Wars pups. These canine jedis have been vetted, vaccinated, fed well, cleansed of internal and external parasites, and now at Live and Let Live Farm Rescue preparing to find adoptive families.Young, rambunctious, and too cute to describe, these puppies will become wonderful family pets. Are you looking for a best friend who can bring many smiles to your face? This holiday season, give the gift of a forever-home and adopt a puppy.For more information about adopting any of these precious pups, please go to www.liveandletlivefarm.orgAdoption events are held every Sunday from 2 to 4 p.m. and adoptions are made by appointments.Live and Let Live Farm Rescuewww.LiveAndLetLiveFarm.orgemail: firstname.lastname@example.org ; email@example.com,20 Paradise LaneChichester, NH 03258
Hello, and welcome to another edition of WMUR’s Adopt This Pet!
Live and Let Live Farm is a safe haven for all sorts of animals.
This precious litter of puppies were only 4 weeks old when found discarded like trash at the end of a dirt road. Rescued by concerned citizens, Live and Let Live Farm Rescue was asked to help.
After spending seven weeks in a great foster home where they have thrived, these Star Wars puppies are ready to find new, forever-homes.
Meet the Jedi pups: Leia, Skywalker, Lando, Rey, Kylo, and Ahsoka, also known as the Star Wars pups. These canine jedis have been vetted, vaccinated, fed well, cleansed of internal and external parasites, and now at Live and Let Live Farm Rescue preparing to find adoptive families.
Young, rambunctious, and too cute to describe, these puppies will become wonderful family pets. Are you looking for a best friend who can bring many smiles to your face? This holiday season, give the gift of a forever-home and adopt a puppy.
For more information about adopting any of these precious pups, please go to www.liveandletlivefarm.org
Adoption events are held every Sunday from 2 to 4 p.m. and adoptions are made by appointments.
Live and Let Live Farm Rescue
20 Paradise Lane
Chichester, NH 03258