Pet selling – Oogutiyuushi http://oogutiyuushi.com/ Tue, 27 Sep 2022 17:36:40 +0000 en-US hourly 1 https://wordpress.org/?v=5.9.3 https://oogutiyuushi.com/wp-content/uploads/2021/11/cropped-icon-32x32.png Pet selling – Oogutiyuushi http://oogutiyuushi.com/ 32 32 Kanpur prohibits the domestication and sale of Pitbull and Rottweiler dog breeds https://oogutiyuushi.com/kanpur-prohibits-the-domestication-and-sale-of-pitbull-and-rottweiler-dog-breeds/ Tue, 27 Sep 2022 12:09:37 +0000 https://oogutiyuushi.com/kanpur-prohibits-the-domestication-and-sale-of-pitbull-and-rottweiler-dog-breeds/

AMID the wave of dog attacks, Uttar Pradesh’s Kanpur banned Pitbull Rottweiler breeds on Tuesday to protect the public. It happened after a breed of pit bull brutally attacked a cow, leaving deep wounds on the cow’s mouth.

“In order to protect the public, Pitbulls and Rottweilers are now banned from the city limits. Following an incident where a Pitbull dog attacked a cow at Sarsaiya Ghat and in light of the increase in incidents of Pitbull dog attacks, this decision has been made,” Mayor Pramila Pandey said Tuesday.

According to a report by IANS news agency, the house of Kanpur Municipal Corporation (KMC) has passed a resolution banning the breeding of Pitbull and Rottweiler dog breeds in the city. Anyone found breeding either of the two breeds will be fined up to 5,000 rupees and their ‘pet’ will be confiscated, according to the resolution.

The KMC made this decision keeping in mind the wave of dog attacks on humans and animals. The resolution stated that people do not have a large enough residence or farm to keep dogs of dreaded alien species, due to which they get stressed and attack people. “To protect the public from attack, the fearsome Pitbull and Rottweiler breeds are prohibited within city limits,” he added.

While speaking on the same, the Additional Municipal Commissioner, Suryakant Tripathi, said, “The breeding of dogs of these two species for the purpose of domestication and trade is prohibited in urban areas. If a person illegally keeps such dogs within the municipal boundaries, they will be fined Rs 5,000 and the dog would also be confiscated. »

Meanwhile, cases of dogs attacking humans have recently spiked. Earlier, a video surfaced on social media where a pet dog attacked a man inside an elevator at a building complex in Noida.

Another incident was reported in Kerala when a stray dog ​​attacked a 12-year-old boy in Kozhikode. A clip of the same has also gone viral on social media. In the clip, a boy was seen playing outside his house when a stray dog ​​came running towards him and bit him. In another incident reported at the same location, up to six people, including four children, were allegedly bitten by stray dogs in Kozhikode and Palakkad.

(With agency contributions)

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A man from Hanoi earns a lot of money by selling French bulldogs https://oogutiyuushi.com/a-man-from-hanoi-earns-a-lot-of-money-by-selling-french-bulldogs/ Fri, 23 Sep 2022 13:11:46 +0000 https://oogutiyuushi.com/a-man-from-hanoi-earns-a-lot-of-money-by-selling-french-bulldogs/

In a small house in Thinh Liet neighborhood, Hoang Mai district, this 32-year-old mixes beef with vegetables, salmon and foie gras to prepare lunch for his 10 dogs.

The amount he gives each person is based on their weight and physical condition.

He explains, “For skinny dogs, I make more nutritious meals. I feed the big ones less to prevent obesity and keep them fit.”

The food for the 10 dogs costs between 8 and 10 million VND per month.

After a break, the dogs are given yoghurt or fresh milk to stimulate their digestive system. In the afternoon, he takes them for a walk in a park near his home.

“A lot of people confuse French Bulldogs with Pit Bulls, which are more aggressive. But French Bulldogs are different. They’re small companion dogs. They’re friendly and adaptive.”

French bulldogs originated in England. In 1860, French breeders imported a number of them from England to mate them with French terriers, thus creating a new small breed of bulldogs.

Adult animals weigh from 7 to 14 kilograms, with a 60 degree angled nose, large eyes and a short tail. They have short hair in three basic colors (black, brown and white – black).

Nguyen Hoang Trung trains a French bulldog at his home on August 22, 2022. Photo VnExpress/Quynh Nguyen

French Bulldogs were first sold in Vietnam in 2010, but have become very popular over the past three years.

Trung is one of the few people to have bred them successfully in the country.

From an early age he was interested in dogs and bred many large breeds such as Rottweiler, Husky and Malinois.

In 2018, he was drawn to a photo of a French bulldog a friend had. He later learned that they were a friendly breed of dog, suitable for families with children.

He then found a way to order breeding dogs from Ukraine at 200 million VND each.

“The first French bulldog I bought, named CR7, has a single wrinkle on his face – a very rare feature. I bought him straight away when I saw him, even though my friends and family have said it was crazy to spend so much money on a dog.”

To create a good living environment for his dogs, Trung regularly cleans their cages, periodically disinfects them, and keeps medical equipment, medications, and blood test strips.

Dogs are used to a temperate climate and not the tropical climate of Vietnam, and therefore heat shock and respiratory disease are a risk.

To keep them healthy, French Bulldog owners should use a steam fan and an air conditioner to keep the temperature in their living space at 26-29 degrees Celsius.

Still, it takes them at least three months to get used to the climate and the food.

Since buying CR7, Trung has received many requests from dog owners to let him mate with their animals, which made him realize the high demand for foreign dog breeds in Vietnam.

So he got four more dogs (three males and one female) from Russia, Ukraine and Hungary for nearly a billion VND.

“Importing dogs to Vietnam is very complicated and expensive.”

It takes four or five different documents to prove their origin and physical condition, which takes a lot of time and effort.

It costs between 20 and 30 million VND to bring a dog to Vietnam.

To determine the best time for his dogs to mate, Trung purchased a microscope to check sperm quality and equipment to check the female dogs’ blood hormone levels.

Trung says French bulldogs born in Vietnam are easier to raise because their respiratory system, skeleton, fur and skin have already adapted to the climate.

A female can give birth to four to five puppies on average and produce two litters per year.

“But I tell my clients to only let their female dogs produce a maximum of four or five litters in their lifetime. It’s not good for their health if they give birth frequently.”

He now has 20 purebred French bulldogs in Hanoi and several satellite farms where he breeds others.

The demand is very strong and he quickly sells his dogs.

Some customers have to wait six to twelve months to get a dog with the appearance they want.

“If my clients have special requirements, I have to find the right breeders and of course that takes more time and money.”

Trung cleaned the cages of 10 French bulldogs at his home on August 22.  Photo by VnExpress/Quynh Nguyen

Trung cleans the cages of the 10 French bulldogs he raises in his home on August 22, 2022. Photo by VnExpress/Quynh Nguyen

In October 2021, Trinh Van Doan, 32, from Dong Anh District, Hanoi, bought a female dog from Trung for 55 million VND.

He already had another French bulldog which cost him 40 million VND.

Doan says both of these dogs cost more than the average market price because they were born to imported parents and have all the legal paperwork.

“I like this breed because of its friendliness. In addition, it is a breed of dog with low shedding, quite calm and suitable for families with children. The price is acceptable. In the near future I want to buy another male as soon as I find the right one with the color I like.”

Vu Dung, 25, from Hoang Mai district in Hanoi is also a French bulldog lover.

He bought a five-month-old puppy born in Vietnam from Trung for 20 million VND.

He says: “Compared to the French Bulldog crosses, the Thoroughbreds are more beautiful. Their coat is short and smooth and their tail is short.”

During the four years he bred the dogs, Trung sold 70-100 puppies a year at VND20-50 million each.

He has bred over 1,000 dogs from other owners. He earns 5-7 million VND per case.

Trung also runs a dog hotel that houses and cares for animals when their owners are busy.

He earns about 1 billion VND a year but says he doesn’t care too much about the money; only that work allows him to do what he really loves.

The man hopes to build a community of French bulldog lovers in Vietnam to share his experiences in breeding and raising animals.

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Insider Sale: General Mills, Inc. (NYSE: GIS) CEO Sells 37,895 Shares https://oogutiyuushi.com/insider-sale-general-mills-inc-nyse-gis-ceo-sells-37895-shares/ Thu, 22 Sep 2022 21:30:57 +0000 https://oogutiyuushi.com/insider-sale-general-mills-inc-nyse-gis-ceo-sells-37895-shares/

General Mills, Inc. (NYSE:GIS – Get Rating) CEO Jeffrey L. Harmening sold 37,895 shares in a trade that took place on Wednesday, September 21. The shares were sold at an average price of $80.00, for a total transaction of $3,031,600.00. Following completion of the transaction, the CEO now owns 279,482 shares of the company, valued at $22,358,560. The transaction was disclosed in a document filed with the Securities & Exchange Commission, which is available via this link.

General Mills is trading up 1.3%

Shares of NYSE:GIS traded at $1.06 during Thursday’s midday session, hitting $80.78. The stock recorded a trading volume of 7,091,271 shares, compared to an average volume of 3,825,649 shares. The company has a debt ratio of 0.85, a quick ratio of 0.40 and a current ratio of 0.63. The company has a market capitalization of $48.12 billion, a PE ratio of 18.16, a P/E/G ratio of 2.52 and a beta of 0.33. General Mills, Inc. has a 12-month low of $58.85 and a 12-month high of $81.24. The company’s 50-day moving average is $75.98 and its 200-day moving average is $71.68.

General Mills (NYSE:GIS – Get Rating) last released its quarterly results on Wednesday, September 21. The company reported EPS of $1.11 for the quarter, beating the consensus estimate of $1.00 by $0.11. General Mills had a net margin of 14.25% and a return on equity of 23.74%. The company posted revenue of $4.72 billion in the quarter, versus a consensus estimate of $4.72 billion. In the same quarter of the previous year, the company achieved EPS of $0.99. The company’s quarterly revenue increased 3.9% year over year. On average, sell-side analysts expect General Mills, Inc. to post 4 EPS for the current year.

General Mills announces dividend

The company also recently announced a dividend, which was paid on Thursday, July 7. Shareholders of record on Friday, July 8 received a dividend of $0.54. The ex-dividend date was Thursday, July 7. General Mills’ payout ratio is 48.87%.

Wall Street analysts predict growth

Several research analysts have recently released reports on the stock. Bank of America raised its price target on General Mills shares from $74.00 to $81.00 and gave the company a “neutral” rating in a report released Thursday. Royal Bank of Canada raised its price target on General Mills shares from $66.00 to $68.00 and gave the stock an “sector yield” rating in a report released Friday, July 1 . Morgan Stanley raised its price target on General Mills shares from $66.00 to $71.00 and gave the stock an “underweight” rating in a report on Thursday. Credit Suisse Group raised its price target on General Mills shares from $74.00 to $77.00 and gave the stock a “neutral” rating in a report on Thursday. Finally, Citigroup raised its price target on General Mills shares from $82.00 to $88.00 and gave the stock a “buy” rating in a Thursday, June 30 report. One equity research analyst has assigned the stock a sell rating, eight have issued a hold rating and four have assigned the stock a buy rating. According to MarketBeat.com, the stock has an average rating of “Hold” and an average price target of $76.83.

Institutional investors weigh in on General Mills

A number of hedge funds and other institutional investors have recently increased or reduced their stakes in the stock. Marquette Asset Management LLC bought a new position in General Mills stock during Q1 for $26,000. Dravo Bay LLC bought a new position in General Mills stock during Q1 for $27,000. Core Alternative Capital increased its stake in General Mills shares by 1,160.6% in the 1st quarter. Core Alternative Capital now owns 416 shares of the company valued at $28,000 after buying 383 additional shares last quarter. Canton Hathaway LLC bought a new position in General Mills stock during Q2 for $29,000. Finally, Capital Analysts LLC increased its stake in General Mills shares by 95.0% during the 2nd quarter. Capital Analysts LLC now owns 390 shares of the company valued at $29,000 after buying an additional 190 shares in the last quarter. Hedge funds and other institutional investors own 75.48% of the company’s shares.

General Mills Company Profile

(Get an evaluation)

General Mills, Inc. manufactures and markets branded consumer foods worldwide. The Company operates through five segments: North America Retail; Convenience stores and food services; Europe and Australia; Asia and Latin America; and pet. It offers ready-to-eat cereals, chilled yogurts, soups, meal kits, chilled and frozen dough products, dessert and baking mixes, bakery flour, pizza and frozen snacks, snacks -bars, fruit and savory snacks, ice cream, nutritional bars. , wellness drinks and savory and cereal snacks, as well as various organic products, including frozen and shelf-stable vegetables.

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Insider buying and selling by quarter for General Mills (NYSE:GIS)

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The best-selling books of the week https://oogutiyuushi.com/the-best-selling-books-of-the-week/ Thu, 22 Sep 2022 20:13:28 +0000 https://oogutiyuushi.com/the-best-selling-books-of-the-week/

Reading room

The best-selling New Zealand books of the week, as recorded by the Nielsen BookScan New Zealand bestseller list and described by Steve Braunias

FICTION

1 Kawai by Monty Soutar (David Bateman, $39.99)

Number one for the second consecutive week – in paperback; the hardcover version, below, is number two for the second week in a row. This is an amazing achievement and I will be writing about Soutar’s historical novel in ReadingRoom’s weekly newsletter sent to subscribers on Saturday (by all means Subscribe now; a new topic is discussed each week).

2 Kawai by Monty Soutar (David Bateman, $49.99)

“My new novel Kawai depicts Maori society in the 1700s, and kaitangata – referred to as cannibalism in ethnographic literature – was an integral part of that society. To ignore it in the novel would be to be unfaithful to what I know of this period…. Some commentators have written that Māori never pursued the practice out of love, but for revenge against their enemies. That may be true, but there are examples in our oral traditions that point to the killing and consumption of individuals who were less than traditional enemies. I guess it depends on how you define the term enemy or hoariri as we would say in Maori (angry friend): from a fascinating essay by the author, published last week at ReadingRoom.

3 Eddy, Eddy by Kate DeGoldi (Allen & Unwin, $29.99)

Eddy, Eddy took him three years to complete, but the idea came back a decade before that, sparked in a split second when a friend mentioned he was taking his cockatoo to the vet because he was constipated, which De Goldi found it extremely funny. And so Eddy, the teenage protagonist of the novel, who has a pet-sitting business, moved on from there, along with all the other characters in the book. De Goldi placed the book in Christchurch, and placed it after the Canterbury earthquakes, which affected it enormously: according to an excellent interview with Mike White at Things.

4 the bad woman by JP Pomare (Hachette, $36.99)

5 Accommodation by Jenny Pattrick (Penguin Random House, $36)

6 Return to Harikoa Bay by Owen Marshall (Penguin Random House, $37)

seven Poor people with money by Dominic Hoey (Penguin Random House, $37)

8 Kurangaituku by Whiti Hereaka (Huia Editors, $35)

Congratulations are in order Kurangaituku designers Te Kani Price and Camilla Lau, who won Best Business Book at last night’s New Zealand Book Design Awards. A sample of their inventive work on Hereaka’s novel is below; the work of all other winners is published at the end of this week’s list.

9 Always italicize by Alice Te Punga Somerville (Auckland University Press, $24.99)

New collection of poems, including an epic dedicated to an iconic Auckland street once known as Madeleine Avenue, now renamed Mt Taylor Drive, in Glendowie. It begins

dave dobbyn wrote a song about madeleine avenue.

dlt helped him with that

and it’s a good song

to those of us who grew up in the area,

the street they sing was not ‘avenue de la madeleine’ –

he couldn’t have that kind of name.

it was crazy ave.

It ends

when i was 14

I was in a school production on taurere

and the stories told of people who had known the landscape

before mad ave, before mount taylor drive.

I still don’t know who has the right to cry

who has the right to say

that their place has been removed.

Striking graphic cover; a definite contender for the 2023 New Zealand Book Design Awards.

ten Greta and Valdin by Rebecca K Reilly (Te Herenga Waka University Press, $35)

NON FICTION

1 Requires adult supervision by Emily Writes (Penguin Random House, $35)

Publisher’s presentation text: “Requires adult supervision is Emily Writes’ take on growing up and feeling like a real adult. This book examines the growing pains of children and their parents and their attempts to navigate a world that changes by the minute. Emily paints a vivid picture of all the feelings, fortunes and failures that come with trying to be a parent when you don’t always feel up to the task. What it’s like to learn alongside your children. What happens when we get radically honest about the challenges parents face? »

Striking graphic cover; a possible contender for the New Zealand Book Design Awards 2023

2 Maori Made Easy Workbook 1 / Kete 1 by Scotty Morrison (Penguin Random House, $25)

3 Miss Polly’s Kitchen by Polly Markus (Allen & Unwin, $45)

4 Ross Taylor: black and white by Paul Thomas (Upstart Press, $49.99)

5 Yes Minister by Christopher Finlayson (Allen & Unwin, $36.99)

6 Aroha by Hinemoa Elder (Penguin Random House, $30)

seven Maori simplified by Scotty Morrison (Penguin Random House, $38)

8 Everyday Favorites by Vanya Insull (Allen & Unwin, $39.99)

9 Son of a good and lively man by The Crump Brothers (Penguin Random House, $38)

I was sitting in my shed the other day flipping through the New Zealand Poetry Yearbook ’64 — it’s the controversial one, which the Literary Fund refused to sponsor unless six poems were omitted (all filthy little bangers about sex, not worth publishing in the first place: “The Girl next to me, as plump as cream… she is gently chiseled meat/ I was hoping to spread on you-know-which plate/ and poke at leisure with a special mustard,” Christchurch court reporter Richard Packer wrote ). Well, that was the time, gripping and rooted, stained with the swill of six o’clock; and a hero of the time was Barry Crump, then at the height of his fame as the author of best-selling yarn and storybooks, A good and lively man (1960), Hang on to a minute mate (1961), and one of us (1962). Among the contributors to the 1964 poetry directory was Crump’s friend, Jack Lasenby. He writes in his biographical notes at the end of the book: “I am a former deer killer and trapper, but now, married with two children, I am well on my way to Training College. My real claim to fame is that I toured with Crump. My wife adds that real fame can only come by shooting Crump.

My opinion on Son of a good and passionate mana memoir by Barry Crump’s six sons, was published last week.

ten Foulden Maar Fossil Treasures by Daphne Lee & Uwe Kaulfuss & Jo Conran (Otago University Press, $60)

Fouden Maar! The Fouden Maar. It is an amazing paleontological site in Otago, home to countless rare and well-preserved fossils. Fossil treasures is one of the best illustrated books of the year – and it’s a likely contender for the 2023 New Zealand Book Design Awards.

And now to the winners of the New Zealand Book Design Awards 2022, held last night. Xoë Hall’s witty and exuberant revival of Tayi Tibble’s collection of poetry Rangikura won the award for best cover.

Anna Brown and Matt Law won Best Illustrated Book for their work on Anne Noble’s photography book Conversatiō: In the company of bees (Named one of the best picture books of 2021 by ReadingRoom.)

Floor van Lierop won the award for best typography for He Ringatoi O Ngā Tupuna by Hillary and John Mitchell.

Dave Gunson and Alice Bell won Best Educational Book for Gunson’s Inside New Zealand Wildlife. (The image provided was too small to reproduce here.) Emily Joe won Best Children’s Book as the designer (and author and illustrator) of My cat can see ghosts.

Cat Taylor and Evie Kemp win best cookbook award for Lucy Corry Home cooking.

And finally, the ever-fabulous, multi-award-winning Keely O’Shannessy (composed by Tina Delceg) won Best Unillustrated Book for the Paula Morris and Alison Wong anthology. Clear Dawn: new Asian voices from Aotearoa, New Zealand. Congratulations to all of the winners (including Te Kani Price, who won Best Emerging Designer) and thanks to the judges, the wise and venerable Jenna Todd (Organizer), Jenny Nicholls, Johnson Witehira and William Chen. Here is clear dawn in all its O’Shannessian beauty.

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Grove Collaborative (NYSE:GROV) trades down 5.3% after insider selling https://oogutiyuushi.com/grove-collaborative-nysegrov-trades-down-5-3-after-insider-selling/ Thu, 22 Sep 2022 14:23:18 +0000 https://oogutiyuushi.com/grove-collaborative-nysegrov-trades-down-5-3-after-insider-selling/

Grove Collaborative Holdings, Inc. (NYSE:GROV – Get Rating) stock price fell 5.3% at midday Thursday following insider selling activity. The company traded as low as $3.40 and last traded at $3.40. 921 shares were traded during trading, down 100% from the average session volume of 185,734 shares. The stock previously closed at $3.59. Specifically, major shareholder Sculptor Capital Management, I sold 75,000 shares of the company in a trade dated Monday, September 19. The shares were sold at an average price of $5.48, for a total value of $411,000.00. Following the transaction, the insider now owns 55,000 shares of the company, valued at $301,400. The sale was disclosed in a filing with the Securities & Exchange Commission, accessible via this hyperlink.

Wall Street analysts predict growth

Separately, Telsey Advisory Group began covering Grove Collaborative shares in a research note on Monday, June 27. They set an “outperform” rating and a price target of $10.00 for the stock.

Grove Collaborative Trading down 7.2%

The company’s 50-day moving average is $5.08.

Grove Collaborative (NYSE:GROV – Get Rating) last released its quarterly earnings data on Thursday, August 11. The company reported ($1.36) EPS for the quarter. The company posted revenue of $79.28 million for the quarter, versus analyst estimates of $73.10 million.

Institutional entries and exits

Several hedge funds have recently increased or reduced their stakes in the company. Exos Asset Management LLC acquired a new position in Grove Collaborative in Q2 worth approximately $25,000. The Leland Stanford Junior University Board of Trustees acquired a new Grove Collaborative position in Q2 worth approximately $272,000. Norwest Venture Partners XIII LP acquired a new position in Grove Collaborative in Q2 worth approximately $2,315,000. Finally, Sculptor Capital LP acquired a new position in Grove Collaborative in Q2 worth approximately $43,039,000. Institutional investors and hedge funds own 60.99% of the company’s shares.

About Grove Collaborative

(Get an evaluation)

Grove Collaborative Holdings, Inc operates as a plastic neutral consumer product retailer in the United States. It provides households with household cleaning, personal care, laundry, clean beauty, baby care and pet care products. The company is based in San Francisco, California.

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This instant news alert was powered by MarketBeat’s narrative science technology and financial data to provide readers with the fastest and most accurate reports. This story was reviewed by MarketBeat’s editorial team prior to publication. Please send questions or comments about this story to contact@marketbeat.com.

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Owners selling historic Blue Hill Inn hope buyer will continue their legacy https://oogutiyuushi.com/owners-selling-historic-blue-hill-inn-hope-buyer-will-continue-their-legacy/ Wed, 21 Sep 2022 05:00:00 +0000 https://oogutiyuushi.com/owners-selling-historic-blue-hill-inn-hope-buyer-will-continue-their-legacy/

When Isaac Robbins was eight, he remembers going to a friend’s birthday party at an idiosyncratic, sprawling old house in Blue Hill that had arches and turrets like a castle.

So when the building, known as the Barncastle, came up for sale in 2007, he and his wife, Lori, jumped at the chance to buy it. Since then, they have transformed the Barncastle into a go-to destination for food and music on the Blue Hill Peninsula.

But now, after 16 summer seasons, they are looking for someone else to take over. The Barncastle Hotel and Restaurant, as it was dubbed under Robbins, went on sale earlier this month. Built in 1884 by Boston architect and Blue Hill native George Clough, the five-bedroom, 9,000-square-foot hotel is listed at $1.6 million.