Home 2017-07-10T20:14:59+00:00

2017 Speak! for the Unspoken Golf Scramble
Signup before August 1st and be entered to win
a refund on your individual entry!

Our first annual golf outing fore! the pups!

There will be skill prizes, raffle items, pups, food, and fun!
Grab your clubs & come to Willow Run Golf Club on Hazelton-Etna Road (SR 310) on September 17, 2017

Day of Event:
Registration begins at 12:15pm and shotgun start at 1:15pm
Boxed lunch at registration. Dinner will be served at the end of play.
DEADLINE FOR ENTRIES: September 1st or once all spots are filled!

Event Info

$90 per golfer
$360 per foursome
*Includes 18 holes, green fees, cart, awards, lunch & dinner

Golf Scramble

Sponsorship’s Available

Platinum Sponsorship: $1000 (includes free foursome)
Gold Sponsorship: $500
Silver Sponsorship: $250
Tee Signs: $100 with your personal message or business logo (18 available)

Golf Scramble Sponsors


t-shirt-2 t-shirt-1 live-like-leya-2

2016 was a year of significant change and growth for Speak! We want to thank all of you for continued support as we moved through these changes over the last year. Our new Director, Advisors, Coordinators and Board members have all been busy, busy, busy as they settle into their new roles! We continue to educate about irresponsible breeding practices, raise funds for medical care, and save these beautiful animals! With over 200 lives saved in 2016, Speak remains committed to seeing all the best possibilities in all dogs, no matter their disabilities! 

We depend on our donors to help fund the great work we do, and we cannot do it without you! As you are finalizing your year-end giving, please consider supporting Speak! so we can continue to save lives and provide necessary medical care for our animals.

Check out some of the other amazing things Speak! has done this year.

News & Updates

Foster Tails – Meet Paula!

January 19th, 2017|0 Comments

I started volunteering over 25 years ago as a volunteer and holding a sub permit with the Ohio Wildlife Center, started by Dr. Burton, taking care of sick and injured wildlife. I learned a lot [...]

Foster Tails – Meet Sarah!

January 19th, 2017|0 Comments

I always wanted to foster dogs and had thought about it for a few years before I signed up. My biggest concern was how I would be able to let the dogs go once they [...]

Our Ray of Sunshine

January 19th, 2017|0 Comments

Ray is an eight year old Australian Shepherd who came to Speak for the Unspoken without any vision - within days it was obvious that he had only recently gone blind. The cataracts had done [...]

Lucy Needs Your Help!!

July 11th, 2016|0 Comments

Friends, we found ourselves with quite a situation on our hands this morning. Late last night, Lucy's foster mom had to rush her to MedVet with a fever of 105.5. After lots of testing, we [...]

Happily Furever After


January 26th, 2017|0 Comments

This is Willa and our new adopted baby, Sedona--Sadie for short. Thanks Kaye at S4tU!! -Cheri

Mr. Poe

January 26th, 2017|0 Comments

Mr. Poe We adopted our baby, "Mr. Poe," in December 2013. He was one of Monroe's puppies. We love him dearly- he is the best dog we've ever had. Sleeps [...]


January 26th, 2017|0 Comments

Josie came to live with us in late October. My daughter and I drove almost 6 hours one way to meet her and brought her home with us. She settled in rather quickly and learned [...]


January 26th, 2017|0 Comments

Snowflake was our foster fail and he is the best dog ever. It took him awhile, but he took his first-mile long walk (on a leash) a couple weeks ago.... He loves being a "Foster [...]

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You Can Make A Difference

It is only through contributions like yours that Speak for the Unspoken is able to continue helping animals in need.

Please consider making a donation now.

Donate Now

Merle to Merle Breeding … by Keller’s Cause




“Merle” is a desired coat pattern in several breeds. Breeding two merle patterned dogs together puts each puppy at a 25% risk of inheriting the merle gene from each parent. These puppies are called “double merles,” and they are often born with a mostly white coat.

Lack of pigmentation in certain areas causes developmental issues like deafness and blindness. A large majority of double merles are born with these issues, and they’re completely preventable.

Learn more here:


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Dog, Adult, Male, Large


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Dog, Adult, Female, Medium


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Dog, Young, Female, Large


Photo of Jaden ***courtesy Post Batavia Oh*******

Jaden ***courtesy Post Batavia Oh*******
Dog, Young, Male, Medium


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Dog, Adult, Male, Large


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Dog, Adult, Male, Large


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Dog, Adult, Male, Medium


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Dog, Adult, Male, Medium


Photo of Moxie  ***courtesy Post***

Moxie ***courtesy Post***
Dog, Adult, Female, Large


Photo of Big Man ***courtesy Post***

Big Man ***courtesy Post***
Dog, Adult, Male, Large


Photo of Aries

Dog, Adult, Female, Medium


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Dog, Baby, Female, Medium


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Dog, Baby, Female, Medium


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Dog, Adult, Female, Small


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