rescue. reunite. rehome. rethink.
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Articles

  • November 1, 2006

    Katrina Remembered

    Hurricane Katrina inspired artists around the country to explore the unprecedented response to the disaster, raise questions, and honor the animal and human victims.

  • September 1, 2006

    Assessing Stress: Animal Workers and the Emotional Toll of Euthanasia

    A recent study explores euthanasia-related stress, including the variables that enable certain people to remain in the field for years while others burn out quickly.

  • May 1, 2006

    What Does the Pet Get?

    Researchers examine the relationship between attachment to pets and their care

  • March 27, 2006

    Pit Bulls: Dilemma and Debate

    The mere mention of pit bulls can be enough to ignite debate among animal welfare professionals and the public alike, but a discussion on the topic at last week's Animal Care Expo included a general sentiment most would agree with: We've only just begun to tackle abuse of the breed.

  • March 1, 2006

    Reunion Stories

    After such destruction, loss, and disappointment, each reunion brought a new reason to celebrate.

  • March 1, 2006

    Helping Pets & People

    Some Katrina victims smuggled their animals to Texas, where the Houston SPCA helped them hold on to their best friends.

  • March 1, 2006

    Winning One for the Nippers

    Some of the dogs rescued from New Orleans after Hurricane Katrina were not at their friendliest. It took a tender, cautious touch to care for them'and make decisions about their futures.

  • March 1, 2006

    The Sorrow is in the Details

    In the first days after Hurricane Katrina, some people wondered how anyone could have left their pets behind. As we would all soon discover, that was the wrong question to ask.

  • March 1, 2006

    The Shelter Shuttle

    Katrina evacuees in Austin, Texas whose pets were being cared for by the Austin Humane Society were able to visit with their animals thanks to a special shuttle service arranged by the city.

  • September 1, 2005

    Signs of Progress

    Pet overpopulation problem may be improving, according to this report from two Michigan State University researchers.

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