Free Pet Classifieds - Buy and Sell - Pets for Sale

Before selling your pet to a potential buyer, be sure to consider the following:
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Paul says she immediately launched a Facebook page called as well as . Since then, she says, many customers have told her that they believe Petland misrepresents what kinds of breeds are being sold, and chronically sells sick or injured dogs.
(c) A pet dealer shall not sell or offer for sale any animal that is unweaned.
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Selling pet food in South Carolina requires registration. All feed products that make a nutritional claim are required to be registered before being sold in South Carolina. That includes homemade pet treats as well as livestock feeds and pet food. This registration is annual. If you have a commercial feed, pet food, or pet treats that you would like to sell in South Carolina, go to and scroll down to "Feed". There is a registration fee of $15. Or you could take photos of people’s pets and sell the prints or just charge for each session.
Photo provided by FlickrAccording to Tang, there are no pet stores in San Francisco that currently sell cats and dogs from breeders.
Photo provided by Flickrfirst of all your a jackass a rehoming fee is you selling your pet plain and simple! If I have to pay for a pet I will go to a animal shelter
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Legal issues concerning the sale of pets start with two questions: is there a specific sales contract that sets out certain terms of the sale and are there any state laws governing pet sales? Contract law will always apply to the sale of companion animals because the purchase itself constitutes a contract. A seller offers a dog or cat for sale, a buyer accepts the offer, and then pays the seller a determined sum of money. If the seller is a merchant (discussed below), then a buyer of these “goods” has some additional rights if the pet is unfit in some way. While distilling the purchase of what is essentially a new family member down to contractual obligations may seem calloused, it is important for buyers to understand the process. Companion animals, while loved by their owners, have no independent legal status in this country and instead are governed by contract and commercial transaction laws. In fact, due to their unique and valued status, many states have added further laws that protect buyers of companion animals and regulate the pet industry. Buyers should be aware that an implied warranty of merchantability only applies to sales from merchants. This term means someone who deals in goods of the kind or someone who holds him or herself out to have a particular knowledge in the field. Again, this will be determined by the factual circumstances of the sale. Generally, a merchant in the pet world is limited to a retail pet shop, a breeder, or someone who routinely sells multiple litters of puppies. A neighbor down the road who has to unexpectedly sell a litter of puppies from his dog will not be considered a merchant. (For a more detailed discussion of merchants, .)All purchasers of dogs from merchants (breeders, retail pet stores, and individuals who routinely sell dogs) are protected their states’ Uniform Commercial Code (UCC). The UCC is essentially a part of state law that governs all sales and business transactions. Not only does the UCC provide some uniformity and stability to this area of law, but it also describes the rights and responsibilities of buyers and sellers. With the sale of companion animals, the UCC’s provisions concerning the sale of goods is at issue. Dogs, cats, and other companion animals are deemed “goods” under the UCC. This legal term, while not accurately reflecting the true value we place upon these creatures, gives buyers certain legal remedies.Finally, two other issues often arise with pet sales: pedigreed companion animals and pets purchased over the Internet. The most famous dog registration association, the American Kennel Club, informs readers on its website that a dog’s pedigree does not in and of itself guarantee good health. Buyers of pedigreed dogs are still protected under UCC and state laws governing the sales of pets. , some states make it an additional crime for sellers to knowingly misrepresent a dog’s pedigree or registry. law and some states make it necessary for sellers to provide registration papers upon the sale of pedigreed dogs. Failure to adhere to state and contract laws governing the sale of such pets may entitle the purchaser to rescind the contract. (For a more detailed discussion of the sale of pedigreed dogs, .)