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Articles

  • Hoarding of Animals Research Consortium

    The site aims to bring together the work of HARC as well as credible resources from throughout the U.S. to help you better understand the phenomenon of animal hoarding, its impact on individuals and communities, and its sentinel role for elder abuse and neglect, child abuse and neglect, and adult self-neglect.

  • Tufts Animal Care and Condition Scales

    The Tufts Animal Care and Condition (TACC) Scales were developed in 1997 by Dr. Gary Patronek, with assistance from Lori Donley, MS '97, the Fort Wayne Dept. of Animal Care and Control, and the Law Enforcement Division of the Massachusetts Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals to help cruelty investigators and veterinarians assess cases of animal abuse or neglect that are primarily related to husbandry, as opposed to deliberate acts of cruelty.

  • November 1, 2014

    Saved in a Snap

    Lori Fusaro was inspired by her own dogs to use her photography skills to get potential adopters to take a second look at older dogs.

  • November 1, 2014

    I Can Haz Adopter?

    Staff and volunteers at the Fairfax County Animal Shelter in Virginia have become experts in meme-ography and they're sharing all their best tips.

  • November 1, 2014

    Shelter Pet Project Prompts Bear Adoption

    Vicki Hildreth and her husband Steve found their senior dog through The Shelter Pet Project.

  • November 1, 2014

    Cat's in the Bag

    Mark Kumpf of the Montgomery County Animal Resource Center in Ohio ran a Black Friday promotion that skyrocketed adoption rates.

  • September 1, 2014

    So, Like, Wanna Adopt a Cat?

    The Animal Protective League of Springfield, Illinois poked fun at human teens in its light-spirited cat adoption campaign.

  • September 1, 2014

    Breeding Ground for Abuse

    Tia Pope, the manager for puppy mill response for The Humane Society of the United States, explores the links between animal abuse and child abuse.

  • September 1, 2014

    Closed for Safety

    Sometimes the safest response to an infectious disease outbreak is to temporarily close your shelter. It's a difficult decsion, and one with the potential to generate negative publicity. But shelter veterinarians must make it a priority to protect the health of the animals as well as the public, and being transparent about your actions will ultimately build trust. Learn how to cope with an outbreak-and it's aftermath.

  • September 1, 2014

    Expecting the Unexpected

    Not everyone has a disaster plan in place. Learn how you can prepare to keep your animals one step ahead of trouble.

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