Rover’s Guided City Walks

The post Rover’s Guided City Walks by Annie Shirreffs appeared first on Dogster. Copying over entire articles infringes on copyright laws. You may not be aware of it, but all of these articles were assigned, contracted and paid for, so they aren’t considered public domain. However, we appreciate that you like the article and would love it if you continued sharing just the first paragraph of an article, then linking out to the rest of the piece on Dogster.com.

Looking for a fun excursion for you and dog? Rover.com, the world’s largest network of five-star pet sitters and dog walkers, has released its first set of Dog’s Day Out guided city walks that highlight unique dog-friendly routes in 20 American cities, including New York, Los Angeles, Boston, Chicago and Seattle. Learn about dog-friendly hotspots in your own backyard with a guided walking tour (including a downloadable audio guide that will give you additional insider tips) that you and your dog can do together in one day.

Routes range from under 1 mile to 3 miles, and all feature dog-friendly parks, trails, city monuments, bars and restaurants as well as unique local businesses. Not only do the locations welcome dogs, they cater to them — offering amenities like water bowls, patio areas and separate doggie menus. For more information and a complete list of the Dog’s Day Out guided city walks, visit rover.com/blog/dogs-day-out.

About the author:

Annie Butler Shirreffs has worked in the pet industry for 20 years and is currently the senior editor of Catster and Dogster magazines. A cat lover since she was a little girl, she has always had feline friends in her life. She and her husband share their Southern California home with their four cats, Agatha, Alastair, Jack and Mathilda, and an ever-changing clowder of foster kittens, all of whom enjoy being testers for cool, new products.

Find more fun activities for you and your dog on dogster.com:

The post Rover’s Guided City Walks by Annie Shirreffs appeared first on Dogster. Copying over entire articles infringes on copyright laws. You may not be aware of it, but all of these articles were assigned, contracted and paid for, so they aren’t considered public domain. However, we appreciate that you like the article and would love it if you continued sharing just the first paragraph of an article, then linking out to the rest of the piece on Dogster.com.

Source

Leave a Reply