The Rich Bitch Collection is for the MOST persnickety and demanding of dogs. If you know a dog like this...you are already smiling in awed respect.
The dog who has perfected their side-eye game to a level that knocks mere mortal humans to their knees.
The dog who has been known to literally twirl and storm away from a food bowl that had an offering that was less than their high standards will accept.
The dog who looks at a new squeak toy as if emerged from the bowels of hell, sneers an d walks away. She would never lower herself to play with a toy...that is what minions aka YOU are for.
This dog who demands the very best…and gets it! Of course, Rich Bitch is not just for girl dogs, it is perfectly acceptable to use this soap on that Demanding Dude of a dog.
While we have RICH BITCH Soap available in several other dog breeds, this post is acknowledging our heinous omission of the POODLE top the hallowed world of the RICH BITCH Soap Collection. After all, who better to personify a sassy RICH BITCH than a glam Poodle?
Handcrafted to our specifications you may shop for RICH BITCH DOG SOAP HERE.
Contains: Shea Butter + More Shea Butter, Olive Oil, Coconut Oil, Argan Oil, Organic Palm, Castor Oil, Jojoba Oil + Essential Oils; Frankincense & Myrrh
Since I am all about being politically correct (and hating spam-bots), I moderate comments
Ever since people have shared their lives with dogs, we have been trying to get and keep nasty biting, stinging, disease-carrying bugs away from them and us.
It is said that during the Medieval plagues dogs and cats were both used to attract fleas off of the people and onto them. Seems a bit harsh to me, but if it was get the plague or use my dog as a flea magnet...
Have you ever wondered just how many actual dog breeds are recognized by the different registries. First a quick definition of what a dog registry actually does.
From Good Old Wikipedia...(I condensed) A breed registry is an official list of animals within a specific dog breed whose parents are known. Animals are usually registered by their breeders when they are still young. Such registries usually issue certificates for each recorded animal, called a pedigree, pedigreed animal documentation, or most commonly, an animal's "papers".