rescue. reunite. rehome. rethink.
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Articles

  • March 1, 2011

    Coffee Break: Longest Distance Traveled to Adopt or Reclaim an Animal

    In your space, you told us about the incredible journeys people have made to adopt an animal or reclaim a furry family member from your organization.

  • January 1, 2011

    To the Rescue: Late for Dinner … Luckily

    A bizarre cruelty case leads to a new home for New York's "marinated" cat.

  • January 1, 2011

    Readin', 'Ritin', and Rabbits

    A college in California combats a longstanding bunny overpopulation problem with a unique TNR/adoption program.

  • November 1, 2010

    Mouthpieces: Who's More Likely to Succeed?

    This installment of Mouthpieces is designed to help you encourage potential adopters to take a second look at your often overlooked black cats and dogs.

  • November 1, 2010

    The "101" Department: Rehab Project

    The hard work of turning puppy mill dogs into pets yields extraordinary rewards for shelters and adopters.

  • September 1, 2010

    Toy Story

    A recent study suggests that shelters can increase the chances of their cats getting adopted by putting toys in the cats' cages and housing them at eye level.

  • July 1, 2010

    Collars and Sense

    It's often said in the sheltering field that a collar and identification tag are a lost pet's best chance of returning home. That's especially true for felines: Only 2 to 5 percent of the millions of homeless cats entering shelters each year are reunited with their families.

  • July 1, 2010

    Off Leash: Bright is the New Black

    Marti Houge's bright bandanas give color-challenged pooches a better chance of catching someone's eye.

  • July 1, 2010

    Mouthpieces: Love Your Cat? Then TAG Your Cat!

    In this issue, Mouthpieces helps you communicate to pet owners the importance of outfitting their precious feline companions with a collar and tag.

  • July 1, 2010

    The Behavior Department: A Beginner's Guide to Stress Across Species

    It's essential that every species in your shelter receives appropriate, individualized care, which goes a long way toward reducing stress, improving health'and increasing the chances of adoption. Our guide will help you recognize, prevent, and reduce stress in birds and small mammals.

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