"Rescue Dog to Super Dog" - Reality Show

Reality TV Show Casting Call

There is a new reality TV show casting call that is an incredible opportunity for those will emotion and/ or physical disabilities. The new major network series “Rescue Dogs to Super Dogs” is searching for disabled participants who could benefit from the help of a service dog. The new show will pair up abandoned dogs with those who are disabled and in need. This heartwarming project will help give the dogs a purpose and a home while changing the lives of those who most need it. Producers are currently looking for disabled men and women who are local to the Los Angeles area to participate. Do you know someone with a disability who can benefit from the help of a service dog? Have you wanted a service dog but had difficulties finding the right dog and/or trainer? Do you believe a service dog can improve your life? If so, we want you for the new reality TV docu-series!

About “Rescue Dog to Super Dog”

Plimsoll Productions and a Major Network are teaming up to produce a docuseries that will see abandoned dogs trained to become high functioning super-pets, able to enrich the lives of people in need. The show will pair homeless dogs with people who have physical, psychological or neurological challenges or conditions. With the help of expert dog trainers these dogs will not only find a home and a purpose but will change their new owner’s lives for the better.

What They Are Looking For

Casting participants of all ages, ethniticies, orientations and idenities in Los Angeles. Must have an emotional and/or physical disability (i.e. obese, type-1 diabetes, cancer, narcolepy, PTSD, bipolar, amputee, etc).

How to Apply

If you’re interested in finding out more about this life changing opportunity please email Valencia at Superdogscasting@gmail.com which city you live in and how a service dog can change your life!

Leave a Casting Response

4 Casting Responses

  1. Rachel

    I am in need of a service dog. I have really bad anxiety, seizures, and depression. I had a brain tumor removed and it has left me dealing with these issues, which make it impossible for me to work or drive. I need a dog who can help me deal with my anxiety and depression as well as help me with my seizures. This dog also needs to be ok with cats because I have two cats.

  2. Susan Alexander

    I don’t live in Los Angels, I actually live in small town Attalla, Alabama. I am 55 years old. I have Severe Rheumatoid Arthritis, Avascular Necrosis, Osteoarthritis, last year I required major surgery on my back which led to a severe infection. Just over two weeks ago I believed I was having a severe flare, however, I had developed a severe infection in my neck which required major surgery. I am home, but mobility is impaired. I live upstairs in my elderly parents home which also have mobility and medical issues. If your unable to help, but could help in finding me help locally would be such a Godsend!

  3. Karen Davis

    Basically in the world we live in either you have to fly to California and spend 2 weeks while doing chemo after waiting the lengthy process and are lucky to get chosen. So spend a lot of money that you don’t have to get a regular service dog but thru the other choice of getting a rescue for a service dog which is a better idea to begin with anyway with all the dogs that need homes I would adopt a rescue before any other dog if there were a choice. It all comes down to if you don’t live in California or have a lot of money you’re out of luck getting a service dog. I was a breast cancer survivor now I’m living with metastatic breast cancer back fighting thru chemo AGAIN and when you can’t work and are at the mercy of social security for survival the doors don’t fly open for chances at service dogs there has to be a better way if you have any ideas or information that could helpme I would appreciate it. Thank you.

  4. Dara R. Nottingham

    I’m not sure how old this posting is, but here’s my story. I am a 40 year old female, currently living in the city of Orange, CA, with Complex Post Traumatic Stress Disorder. Most therapists cringe at the things they hear when they do my “intake”. That’s why I don’t bother. Dogs are far less judgemental. I found the best therapy in the world after fleeing a domestic violence situation in 2008, in my sister’s rescue dog Ely, a supposed German Shepard/Belgian Malinois mix. She’d had him since 10 months of age. I always joked that when I moved out, Ely would be moving with me. That actually happened. Ely was a high-energy, (destructive at times) stubborn and cantankerous dog until the day he died; June 19, 2018 (at well over 15 years of age). And he was the love of my life. He grew up around my sister’s four cats, and so the two litter mates I adopted a couple years ago were a welcome addition to his home, and they truly were HIS kitties. I felt so empty with Ely gone, I still do. I adopted a sweet, gentle, lovable Pit Bull mix two days later (having had them with cats all my life with no problems), who unfortunately just wasn’t well socialized and had that Terrior hunting instinct, he killed my Gracie kitty and I had to surrender him back to the shelter. All I have left is my LeiLi kitty. I’ve considered buying her a harness and training her to be a service cat. Really, she’s that intelligent and thinks she’s a dog half the time anyway… But all I know is that I need to rescue a dog who is up to the task of rescuing a broken woman and her cat.

    Thank you for listening,
    Dara Nottingham