HELP!!! My husband is soo fed up with my 6 month old pit bull

by Katelyn P

Jarvis & Mommy

Jarvis & Mommy

Help!!!! My husband is soo fed up with my 6 month old pit bull, Jarvis that he is threatening to get rid of him if he does not get better!

Jarvis is very stubborn, we live in Massachusetts and he hates the cold weather, especially the snow. He will NOT go to the bathroom outside, even if i take him out for an hour, he just begs to go inside.

I bought training pads and put them in my bathroom. I thought they were working for a while he would go pee and poop in the bathroom on the pads but recently he has gotten soo bad, doing his business all over the house.

He goes through the trash all the time even though he knows it is wrong and when my son is eating in his highchair Jarvis will jump up and eat off his tray! He knows he is bad because i scold him every time but as soon as i turn my head he goes up there again!

What's worse is that my fifteen month old son, Brady likes to tease Jarvis by taking his toys away from him and running. Jarvis will sometimes nip him while taking back his toys and when Brady has food he will do this as well.

This morning he was taking something out of his hand and my husband said he kind of bit Brady. Brady didn't mind and he didn't hurt him (thank God!) but we are very scared that he could cause severe harm one day, especially since my son thinks that he is playing with Jarvis when he runs down the hall with Jarvis' toys (He wants to be chased).

I read that toddlers are most often the victims of dog bites because they walk around with food and often tease the dogs, unknowingly.

This is very frightening to me because I love my dog but if he ever bit my son I would never be able to forgive myself! There has to be another option.

I would be completely heart broken if he had to go and Brady would just be devastated! He loves Jarvis even more than anyone! they are like two best pals!

I need another solution, any methods that have worked for your pit bull, regarding housebreaking and biting etc. Any tips that you may have for training these dogs in general would be very helpful and greatly appreciated!

Gale's Reply:

Hi Katelyn:

I'm glad you wrote in because I would hate for Jarvis to lose his home seeing that he's really done nothing wrong. He's behaving like a typical puppy.

From the situation as you've described it, a couple of questions come to mind.

1. How much exercise is he getting? Exercise isn't taking him outside (even if it's for an hour) waiting for him to "do his business" and then taking him back inside. Exercise is doing something with him that will allow him to burn off some of that puppy energy each and every day.

2. To what extent has there been an effort to teach him a few beginning obedience commands like "sit", "leave it", "come", etc.? Scolding isn't training. And, believe it or not, your puppy doesn't necessarily know that getting into the trash is wrong just because you've scolded him for it.

3. Regarding house training, you have some remedial work to do. Ideally, you want to anticipate when your puppy needs to go out and take him out before an accident happens. Then you can praise him for getting it right which is much more effective than scolding for mistakes.

So consider that you are starting from square one. This article on puppy house training should get you started on the right track.

4. About your son and your puppy--how closely are you supervising their interactions? While children are above pets in the pecking order, that doesn't mean that a child should be allowed to tease a dog or steal their toys.

Your son needs to be taught to be respectful of Jarvis and dogs in general. While he's probably too young to appreciate the coloring book on his own, it's something you could use as a guide for beginning to teach him how to be safe around Jarvis and other dogs as well.

Puppies nip, scratch, jump and sometimes push little tykes down without meaning to be rough. At this age and stage, you need to supervise all interactions between your son and your puppy. Intervene before an accident occurs.

In addition to the house training article and the coloring book, I recommend that you start a program of positive reinforcement with Jarvis to teach him a few simple commands.

Find a class, read clicker training books or watch a program like Animal Planet's "It's Me or the Dog" to get grounded in the principles of positive obedience. One program I frequently recommend that is available online is Canis Clicker Training.

Finally, make sure Jarvis is getting enough exercise every day. Leash him up and go for a long walk or a jog, play fetch, etc.

I know it's a lot to take in. But, if you are diligent, it will pay off. Good luck and feel free to post back here with any questions.

For more information on obedience training, visit our Pit Bull Training page.

For help with behavioral problems, check out our Dog Behavior Training page.

Comments for HELP!!! My husband is soo fed up with my 6 month old pit bull

Click here to add your own comments

Mar 09, 2011
by: Anonymous

As an owner of 2 APBTs and mother of a 5 year old, I applaud the previous poster "Gale" with her thoughtful and perfectly listed reply to your issue. Your problems are fixable but will require effort, consistency, and strong Leadership skills. Please follow all her directions and best of luck!

Mar 09, 2011
Some ideas for Jarvis...
by: Anon.

There may be something that can help with the cold/bathroom issue:
If Jarvis does not like to wear booties and a sweater, it is an option. My dog does not like to play in the snow, so many quick trips out in the winter helps. He is small, and I do not force him to walk, or stay out. :) These grass mats can be rinsed out, either in the tub, or the hose outside. Slowly you can move it outside, so he knows this is where he should be going.
I think the first thing to try is making Brady understand how he is to act with Jarvis, hard at times, I know, but this is where a lot of fears can be alleviated. Jarvis could be reacting to how he sees Brady acting- pack mentality. Be firm with both, but do teach Brady to not run off with the toys. You may notice a big change there.
I would put the trash in a cupboard, under the sink, and put a child lock on it. I think this is just something some dogs do.
Being firm, while using positive reinforcement will make marked differences in Jarvis. There are different techniques that some trainers use, one being a clicker, or by using kibble/treats. But, again, positive reinforcement will garner bigger results. I have seen the difference using it with my dog. It does take time, and patience, and it can be a challenge having two young ones, but, in the long run, it will work.
Hope this helps...even a little.
Best of luck.

Mar 09, 2011
by: Anonymous

Hi there,
Good for you for writing in to try to get help. There are MANY steps you really need to take to help your dog stay on the right path and many of those are covered above. Consider this an underline for everything mentioned in that first response. With red ink.

You might also consider getting the pup to a doggy daycare several days a week. In this way, the pup is sure to burn off some energy. Alternative days, the pup really needs to be getting a minimum of 2 hours (minimum)of exercise a day. Look into dog parks and where you can take him for long walks.

Training is so important to your bond with your dog and how much they will obey you in a variety of situations. Do a google search for 'clicker training', get yourself a clicker and some treats. Thirty minutes of day of training in three 10 minute bursts will work wonders for your dog.

I'm unclear about how the dog is getting into the trash OR getting onto your son's chair. The pup is 6 months old - this means constant supervision. Constant. So, catching him BEFORE he gets to the trash can and redirecting him is the key. If you can't supervise, the pup should be crated during those times to avoid him getting into those troubles and setting up bad habits you will later have to break.

You can start tivo-ing "It's Me or the Dog", "The Dog Whisperer" and other such programs to watch with your hubby. As soon as you both see how easily re mediated these troubles are, the more inspired (and informed) you will be to help.

BTW, the dog doesn't "know" he wasn't supposed to get in the trash. The dog KNOWS you are mad at him. It's an important distinction.

Catch your dog "being good" as possible so that your interactions aren't weighed so heavily on the side of "in trouble".

Mar 09, 2011
Find a responsible owner!!
by: Sam

She should find a responsible owner for Jarvis! When something bad happens it will all be blamed on the breed & it will do nothing more than hurt the rest of the responsible "Pit Bull" owners out there! Her kid is terrorizing Jarvis & event...usally the dog will get tired of it. I'm definitely not saying Jarvis will intentionally bite the child, but he may be a little to rough while he's trying to get his toy back.

If she is not going to set any rules for Jarvis (or her kid), she needs to give Jarvis to a family that will! It is unfair for Jarvis to have to pay the price for her being a bad owner. He WILL be put down if there is ever an incident b/c of course, we all know, "Pit Bulls" are vicious...yea right. Pit Bulls are the victims of bad owners, & this lady, while she may love her dog, is not the right owner for this breed! People like this are the reason some cities have/want BSL. Owners that don't set rules for make bad dogs...of any breed!

I'm so tired of my dogs being judged for other people's laziness...train your dogs people!! They aren't born with manners, they have to be taught!

PS: Jarvis should be neutered immediately. All family dogs should be spayed or neutered by 6 months.

Mar 09, 2011
Katelyn and Jarvis
by: Fitabull

Ah puppies! So cute but at times so frustrating! lol! I agree with Gale 100%. Dogs need routine and stucture. Dog's also need a strong confident leader. If they don't have that...they will take that position. Sounds like Jarvis is doing just that. Doing what he wants, when he wants. He is also probably viewing your child as a lower ranking pack member. They usually do with young children. Always keep a very watchful eye and correct immediately, when necessary when pup and child are interacting. As for the housetraing, I suggest crate training. A crate is a wonderful tool if used PROPERLY. A crate is to be a positive place, NEVER a place to be used for punishment. A crate should be a place that your dog will learn to love to hang out. A security/comfy spot if you will. My dogs are all crate trained. They go in them of their own free will. Rarely do I ever even shut the doors. Here's an article to get you on the road to crate training...

Good Luck a puppy is hard work but well worth the effort. A well trained pit bull is a girls best friend! :)

Mar 09, 2011
Hope this helps
by: Anonymous

You need definitly need to supervise your dog as much as possible at this age, especially around your child. I suggest getting him into obedience classes asap. I also suggest getting a "wire" dog kennel. This can help alot. It helped with my APBT. She was constantly getting into stuff, taking my daughter's toys etc. Everytime she did something she wasnt suposed to, she got put in her kennel for a certain amount of time. Eventually she understood what she could do and couldnt do. I understand that it is hard to watch both your pup and child as they are both so young, but also again this is wear the kennel comes in. When I use to have to change my daughter I would put my pooch in her kennel (this prevented her from getting into anything she wasnt suposed to be while I couldnt watch her).

As for him not wanting to go outside when its cold out or theres snow on the ground, have you tried taking him out there and playing with him in the snow, so he realizes that its actually fun to be out there and there is nothing wrong with it. I had the same problem when I had my male pit mix, he hated the snow wouldnt go to the bathroom but as soon as he came inside...BAM... so when I started taking him out I started playing with him... kickin snow at him, chasing him around, rolling in the snow... soon he realized that it was fun to be out there and well everything went well. If you try everything and nothings working, I suggest maybe re-homing your pet, I know its a hard thing to do as I just had to do that with my male pit mix as I had to move to an apartment and he was just to big and to hyper. If you still want to own the breed, I suggest maybe researching it alittle more, figure out if that breed is really going to be a good fit for you and your family, and maybe wait til your son gets a bit older and then get another puppy.

good luck!

Mar 09, 2011
my 2 cents
by: Anonymous

Gales' response is right on point.

When house training puppies, anticipating when they have to go out works wonders. Take them out after they eat, sleep (even the smallest nap), play, etc. This sets them up to succeed. Also, scolding is a poor form of training, dogs understand praise, so of course praise him when he uses the bathroom outside.

Also, when it has snowed be sure to clear of an area of the yard, down to the grass. You wouldn't want your belly or behind to touch snow and neither does he. And sweaters or coats help keep them warm when outside.

Mar 09, 2011
just an idea..
by: Anonymous

I had the same issue with my pittie nipping my son. I finally got a dog crate and filled it with her favorite blankets and a comfy pillow and made it clear to the kids that it is HER area so she can get away from them and not be teased or bugged. I send her to her "spot" when the boys are eating. It was tough going for the first couple weeks because I had to constantly make sure she was staying in her place while they ate played rough etc. but just like with a potty training child patience goes a long way! I also keep an eye on all interactions between the kids and the dog so I can be sure to step in quickly should any problems arise. She is turning 2 years old next month and fully trained now. She no longer steals their food or nips.:)Just hang in there and it will get better!

Mar 09, 2011
by: Anonymous

The NILF (Nothing In Life is Free) training is great. They work for everyting they get, even a toy but it makes them know YOU control everything and you earn a lot of respect this way. We went that route with out APBT and worked wonders. We also did a lot of crate training. An hour in, an hour out and as she got older the time grew longer to being out. I found that to be the best way to house train. Everytime she woke from her nap in the crate she went straight out to us the washroom, not even a second of sniffing around the house lol I know some people think crate training is mean but as a puppy they need a lot of sleep anyway and this controls that as well AND gives you breaks from a crazy puppy :)

Mar 09, 2011
Please DON'T go to Dog Parks...
by: Anonymous

You have received lots of good information above about training. I firmly believe that crate training, NILIF, a good obedience course and working with your pup to burn off energy are you best bets. Having a puppy is HARD work but it will pay off in the end if you put the time into it.

Please though, do not take your pup to dog parks. They are horrible for ANY dog due to the lack of control and possibilities for disease. They are worse for any bully breed as even if your dog does not start the fight, they will be blamed for it in the end. If you want a good insight into how dangerous these places can be, stop by the closest vet office to any dog park and ask them how often they see dogs that have been injured or killed because of dog fights at the park.

Instead, take your pup for long walks or get a treadmill for the nasty winter weather days. Do obedience training and make it fun (20 min of mental stimulation is the equivalent of an hour of running around). Once he gets a bit older you can look into making him a flirt pole and playing with that.

If you put the time into training now you will be much happier and so will your pup!

Mar 09, 2011
My advise
by: Peamut's Mom

Crate train him. Keep him in the crate. Dogs usually DO NOT pee or soil their crated/sleeping area. At least, every two hours, take him out to potty. Walk him around, let him sniff and if he finally potty's....PRAISE him. Maybe have a treat ready. Put him back into crate w/toys and leave him alone awhile. After a few hours, go back and repeat the process. He will identify the crate as a NO PEE, POOP, EAT ZONE. After he gradually catches on, when you bring him in, let him interact with the family some. Eventually....WAALAH ! He will be house trained. Our pit Peanut, he comes to my husband's recliner and lays his head over my husband's arm. That is ALWAYS his sign of telling us he wants to go out. And we know, after many hours of his sleeping and not asking to go out...we get him up anyway to go pee. He always does. GOOD LUCK !

Mar 09, 2011
Puppy out in winter
by: Anonymous

Does your puppy have a sweater or a dog coat at all? He could be constantly begging to get back in because he is freezing. Pit bulls have short coats and puppies can get very cold.

He needs to be given the option to go outside and potty at certain times of his day. Right after he wakes up, after every meal, and right before the family goes to sleep at night. These are the times that puppies are mostly likely to go.

And not to sound mean, but it sounds like both Jarvis and Brady need to learn the word "no" when they are doing undesirable things. If you can't be around to tell Jarvis no about getting in the trash, then I second the idea of putting the trash where the puppy can't get into it. While your son is in the highchair, you will likely have to watch them both. Because your son is eating, Jarvis is tempted to jump up and try to eat with him, especially if your son is a messy eater and drops food or thinks it's fun to feed the puppy by dropping food. The puppy doesn't know any better that the food dropping is not an invitation to jump up there and get more. Brady will have to learn not to give his food to the puppy if that is the case, and that will help Jarvis learn not to try to take Brady's food.

It is not a good thing for your son to grab toys from the puppy and run away from him. Brady could end up thinking this is a great "game" to play with any dog and then could be badly bitten by a dog outside of his home that does not understand that he only wants to play. It also teaches Jarvis the bad behavior of running after small children. It can scare the child or any adults around that are not familiar with him. This can get your dog labeled as vicious and have him taken away and euthanized. Even if Jarvis doesn't mean to hurt a child he is chasing, accidents do happen. He also should not be taking anything away from you, your husband, or your son in this manner. If something does need to be taken from the puppy, then everyone in the house should learn the "drop it" command along with the puppy. This will be really helpful, especially if you ever catch your puppy with anything that could harm him if he swallowed it. An example of how to train a dog to "drop it" is here:

Your puppy needs exercise and an energy outlet. Pit bulls, especially as puppies, will have a hard time burning off energy in an apartment or a house all day. While your son is small enough to run around and tire himself out by being indoors all day, the puppy is not anymore. If you don't have the time to keep him exercised due to watching your son or other things throughout your day, then doggy day care can be a good option. Have your vet give references for some before trying any out.

Rehoming might have to be an option if things just won't work.

Mar 09, 2011
Maybe Jarvis is cold?
by: Anonymous

We have rescued a pit/boxer whatever else mix. She is cold, even here in Californis, Central Valley can get pretty cold sometimess. We bought a real warm coat for her. It's all flannel in the inside and water proof on the outside. Dogs need to receive lots of attention, exercise and be protected from children's harm. I think you need to supervise your house hold more carefully. We have grand children and 4 dogs. The kids are not allowed to walk around with food in their hands. For food we use the table! Our 4 year old grand son sotimes grabs our Pit around her neck. He is not allowed to do that. Dogs need to be respected, they are not toys. It is difficult for people with young children to set up rules when a dog is involved. A dog does not know how to set up rules for himself. Kidds don't know good behavior unless an adult teaches them. It takes work and time. But many people have dogs and kids in the same house and are not having problems because they have taken the time to love a dog, walk him for exercise and teach children the proper behavior. I wish you the best. And I wish your dog even better. It seems like he is on his own and being blamed of bad behavior because he is a Pit. The maenest dog we have is our 17 year old Corgi mix! W edon't like the kids to come close to Snow. If they do we keep a very close eye on Snow!

Mar 09, 2011
get help
by: Anonymous

I think there was a lot of good advice from all above but I believe you may need a professional to help empliment these things. it doesn't sound like you have an understanding of basic dog Training so sometimes it makes it easier if someone is there to physically show you. Good Luck

Mar 10, 2011
by: Anonymous

It is hard to have 2 babies at once to train!
Having your husband being so critical instead of
being supportive & helpful sure does not help.
Puppy should not chase your son-learned behavior
means he will assume he can chase anyone he wants
so you are setting him up for failure. TROUBLE!!
Remember this puppy will soon be a BIG & very strong dog & will need lots of exercise. Dogs
get bored; they need stimulation. If your husband
is not really a dog man & won't help you, you may
indeed have to let him go.(your dog,not your hubby LOL) You already have 2 little ones to train. Need I say more?
Finally, I can't stress too much that you do need
help & wisdom. Make it a date to watch ''The Dog
Whisperer'' every afternoon. Cesar is amazing! You will learn sooo
much. He should be on for 2 hrs weekends as well.
Get that husband to watch with you & there is no
time to waste!! GOOD LUCK!!!

Apr 27, 2011
Kids & Dogs
by: Anonymous

Unfortunately this woman doesn't sound like she is prepared to deal with a puppy much less a child. I don't mean to be critical but you can't just get a puppy when you already have a todler and just expect them both to know what to do. A child needs to be taught just as a dog needs to be taught. Please reconisider keeping this dog. Give it to someone who truly has the time and the willingness to teach him to grow up to be a good member of his family.
It sounds like both child and dog are completely unsupervised and allowed to just run wild. This IS a potential bad situation in the making.
I'm so tired of irresponsible parents and dog owners. Lay down some ground rules, that included your husband, take some parenting classes and wait to get a dog when the child is trained.

Aug 20, 2011
the puppy stage
by: Anonymous

Hi i would follow all the info that gale has given you, i would also try & not have your child running about with food lots of dogs do follow children when they are eating & take their food try and sit your child at a table while eating so the child is above the dog, and i know the biting is not good, our pit when we rescued him at 6 months would snap we let him know it was not on, & i know with it being a pit you can't take a chance, but your pup has to get rid of a lot of energy, if you do that you will see a difference, we have a runing machine for ours too, but our pit grew out of the same behaviour as yours we also got him neutered, which helped loads, i know you can't take a chance with children & pits as the dog doesnt realise how strong it is, in a nutshell, with your guidance of what behaviour it can & can not do your pup will also grow out of a lot of the behavour i would feed my child always at a table, i would wait untill the dog is a bit older then let your child play grabbing at the dogs toys, excersise is key for your dogs behaviour, enjoy your pit your man will also learn to enjoy it too, its just a toddler & will grow & learn i would'nt leave the dog and child in a room alone together untill they have both grown, go run, play ball with all your family & dog good luck & happy pit owning,it's lots of fun :)

Aug 12, 2013
You should not own a pit
by: Anonymous

I agree with some that are saying find a good home for this dog YOU clearly are not training this dog and he does not respect you as the leader. This is going to lead to a bite and it will be your son. This is a dog that needs constant training and boundaries...NOT every person is able to handle this breed. Please do not allow a dog to bite any one (if it hurts or not) THIS IS TOTALLY WRONG!!! Please be responsible and find a home that will train this dog it is so unfair to place a dog with a person who allows this behavior. I am just concerned for all involved do the right thing. PLEASE

Nov 24, 2013
maybe hubby needs to be the alpha
by: Anonymous

This is a difficult breed to train, as I have learned first hand. Rule #1. Your DOG is NOT a person, don't treat it like one and don't expect a dog to behave like a person. Under no circumstance should the dog be allowed to display any aggression whatsoever toward a person in the house. Including chasing down your son whether he took the dogs toy or not. You AND your husband must also train your son to respect the dog as well. Rule #2. Training is EVERYONE'S responsibility. Stop allowing your husband to pass off his responsibility as a dad to make sure this animal that he has also allowed in your home and allowed your son to bond with, is properly trained on how to behave in the house and with your son. If your husband is so dissatisfied with the dogs behavior, then he should stop complaining, get up off his ass, and get involved with making sure the dog is trained. Simply passing the dog off to be re-homed is an abdication of responsibility as far as I'm concerned. And the dog will only be all the more difficult to train for the next person the dog gets passed off to. Rule #3. Dogs need exercise. This is where your husband can help out. If he don't want to walk the dog, then you walk the dog yourself while he supervises your son. Trust me, he will want to walk the dog. ;-)
These are intelligent and energetic dogs. If you can be successful in redirecting the dogs energy, then you can have a fun, loyal, childhood pet for your son. I hear they calm down after puppyhood if properly trained and controlled. Mine drives me absolutely NUTS sometimes, but I must admit I find the energy of the breed and the challenge of training it very worthwhile. These dogs have a lot of personality.

Feb 01, 2015
Jarvis has pull NEW
by: Anonymous

I say divorce the man...he's jealous of the dog and has no patience like a little child. I can't stand people that just hate and pick yet don't offer any support. That Pitbull has more LOYALTY and LOVE in him than your man will ever know.

You guys are cute together the picture. So tell your husband to either contribute to training him (because the dog is family) or shut the hell up. Pits are by far the best and most awesome breed I've owned and trust me when I say I've owned many different breeds, and the Pitbull is the bomb. I have a 5 year old female and wow is she cool. Smart, cute, and loves everyone....even cats.
So good luck with all that!!

Jun 27, 2015
by: Anonymous

I have a 6 month old bully Pit-bull. My boyfriend is going to give her away if we cant do something about her behave soon. she chowed up everything in the house, nocked over the Bird cage and tried to eat them, pee all over house, anything you can possibly thick of she dose. I put her in the cage to tech her a lesson and to stop what she is doing and when we are not home. she just pees in her cage too. I don't get it. I have never had this hard of a time on tanging a puppy. Help my family keep our puppy.. Thank You

May 30, 2016
reply to: husband is so fed up with my 6 month old pit bull NEW
by: Anonymous

We just got our first dog, a pitbull (I have heard Amstaff purebred, but I go with this because I don't really know the difference). I have 3 boys, ages 12, 10, and 3. I work for a veterinarian and I'm the Practice Manager. I knew nothing about dogs until I started working at my current job. I acquired my puppy, Charlotte, when she was less than one day old due to neglect from her owners (the mom and entire litter died, except for her because I took her under my wing). Regardless, this was why I decided to have a dog: it fell into place. We LOVE Charlotte. Knowing that we have a dog who is very strong and determined, we decided to take my veterinarian's advice and to hire a professional dog trainer. K9 Coach. Our dog has an e-collar that you can intensify the frequencies based off of how defiant your dog is. Have you ever licked a 9 volt battery as a kid? It's like that; a static shock. It doesn't hurt, but definitely gets your attention. It's like poking them, saying, "Hey!" to redirect their attention to you. I know that many people are against these collars, but from my experience, we did personal training 4 times, then continuous group training a couple of times a week. Charlotte has been potty trained since 8 weeks, knows sit, place, crate, down, off, and heel. She knows not to jump on my 3 year old and my 3 year old KNOWS NOT TO GET IN HER FACE or HUG HER. We read tons of literature about how to respect dogs, and how to translate dog body language. There is ZERO alone time for dogs and 3 year olds. Think of it like this: Would you leave your 3 year old alone in a room with a pair of adult scizzors while you shower? Me, NEVER! I treat the puppy the same way. It's all about respect on both ends. If you aren't watching the dog and kid 100%, the dog goes in the crate until you have time to 100% supervise. But, what do I know?

Click here to add your own comments

Return to pit bull community.

Are you enjoying this site? Finding it useful?
Your donation in any amount can help us reach out to more people
who want to know the truth about pit bulls.

Thank You for Your Support!

Return to Pit Bull Homepage

Free Bully for You! E-zine



Don't worry -- your e-mail address is totally secure.
I promise to use it only to send you Bully for You!.
[?] Subscribe To This Site

follow us in feedly
Add to My Yahoo!
Add to My MSN
Subscribe with Bloglines

Follow PitBullMaven on Twitter

| Homepage | Contact Us |About Us| Return to top

Page copy protected against web site content infringement by Copyscape
Copyright© 2006-2012. The-Proper-Pitbull.Com. All Right Reserved.