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Articles

  • July 1, 2003

    Living with Kudzu

    A unique look at how your agency's critics may actually be able to help your organization and the animals it serves.

  • July 1, 2003

    Trap-Neuter-Release-Success?

    Although a recent study on a Florida spay/neuter program for feral cats wasn't able to identify the program's precise effects, the results published in the Journal of Applied Animal Welfare Science (Vol. 5, No. 4, 2002) suggest that a feral cat trap-neuter-return program can be an important facet of a community strategy to fight pet overpopulation.

  • July 1, 2003

    The Language of Cooperation

    To start on the path toward reducing euthanasia, members of the Metro Denver Shelter Alliance first had to learn how to talk to each other.

  • May 1, 2003

    And Then There Were 22 ...

    Study conducted at a Florida university finds that patience, diligence, and discretion in a trap-neuter-return program can cut free-roaming cat numbers.

  • January 1, 2002

    Different Means to the Same End

    An animal activist and writer in Florida tells of her rewarding experiences with veterinarians, who have assisted local animal protection organizations with public education sessions and medical care and advice.

  • September 1, 2001

    Financing the Lifesavers

    Maryland agency gets help in covering the costs of caring for injured animals. 

  • March 1, 2001

    Pay Up or Spay Up

    When an Oregon shelter began charging owners $500 for the return of unsterilized, unidentified animals, licensing rates quadrupled and many animals in the community saw a veterinarian for the first time.

  • May 1, 1998

    How Do Free-Roaming and Feral Cats Impact Humans and Wild Animals?

    As the problems faced by feral cats gain the attention of more and more shelters'and as the problems posed by feral cats garner greater public attention'researchers are beginning to take a closer look at the impact these animals have on their communities.

  • March 1, 0011

    Churches Go to the Dogs (And Cats)

    Animal advocates partner with two congregations to provide veterinary care to a North Carolina community in need.

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