Vjil online dating

Posted by / 17-Dec-2016 22:15

The dog breeder dubbed 'Cruella de Vil' after dozens of Great Danes were removed from her allegedly filthy mansion got her chance to defend herself for the first time Tuesday.

And Christina Fay laughed off charges that she mistreated the huge animals, keeping them on feces-covered floors and refusing to give them water.'The idea of a puppy mill is pretty much at the bottom of my dislike list,' Fay, 59, told a court in Ossipee, New Hampshire.'For me, of all people, to be accused of running a puppy mill is very upsetting,' she said adding that her dogs had just four litters in 2015, two the following year and one before her home was raided by cops and animal control officers on June 16 this year.

So once her children had grown she decided to start importing European Great Danes — which she described as '180 lb.

black labs in disguise — and selling them.'They are dear, loving, dedicated, loyal dogs that just want to be loved and to love,' Fay said.

She said the Great Danes constantly slipped on the floors because of the layer of feces that coated them.

'Everything that was on the floor was being transferred onto her bed,' she said.

Newell said even had problems staying upright herself because of the floor was so slick it was like an ice rink, according to the Conway Daily Sun.

The dogs were seized in June after complaints about Fay's business — which she called De La Sang Monde, the French word for World Blood — based in the huge mansion close to picturesque Wentworth Lake. The real estate listing at the time called it a 'custom built, recently improved, eight master suite home' which included 'a lovely 4 room Au Pair suite, a fabulous gourmet kitchen with marble counter tops, 2 islands, large walk in pantry and stainless steel appliances, a cherry paneled library, an amazing home theater room, beautiful marble baths, gleaming hardwood floors and all the amenities you would expect from a home of this quality and caliber.'But the house was trashed by the sheer number of dogs kept by blue-blooded Fay — whose grandmother married famed financier E. Hutton when she was 28 and he was 60 and following Hutton's death went on to become a viscountess after marrying a member of the British cabinet.The Great Danes constantly slipped on the floors because of the layer of feces that coated them.They often jumped on Fay's bed with their filthy feet.'Everything that was on the floor was being transferred onto her bed,' a former worker said She said that in one calendar year alone she made 289 vet visits with the dogs.'It was a very expensive proposition,' she said.'I would never have taken in the number of dogs if I did not feel I could give them 1,000 percent of what they deserve.'But Fay said she realized she had made a huge mistake when she moved to Wolfeboro from her previous home in Maine.'I remember writing to my attorney and telling him it felt like we had landed in a Stephen King town where they are so unwelcoming,' she said.

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Fay denies a dozen charges of animal cruelty, relating to the raid on her 13-bedroom home in the upscale resort town of Wolfeboro, New Hampshire.