rescue. reunite. rehome. rethink.
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Articles

  • January 1, 2008

    I Chose a Child's Face Over My Dog

    Jon Katz, author of A Good Dog, talks about aggression and the difficult choices faced by dog owners and shelters.

  • January 1, 2008

    What is a Good Death?

    While communities across the country work to reduce euthanasia rates, some shelters struggle with a more fundamental issue: ending the use of the carbon monoxide chamber.

  • January 1, 2008

    The Behavior Department: Bad, Bad Cats Whatcha Gonna Do?

    A post-adoption survey helps the Animal Rescue League of Boston figure out how their adopted cats are getting on in their new homes.

  • November 1, 2007

    Take This Job and ... Improve It

    A recent study examines the effects of euthanasia and human resource practices on employee turnover in animal shelters.

  • September 1, 2007

    A Must-Read for Pit Bull Proponents

    The Pit Bull Placebo: The Media, Myths and Politics of Canine Aggression is destined to be the manifesto for pit bull advocates.

  • September 1, 2007

    Judgment Calls

    Interactions between the adoption counselor and the potential adopter are always charged with uncertainty. We present essays from both sides of the counter.

  • September 1, 2007

    They Fought for the Law—and They Won

    New legislation in New Mexico addresses shelter standards and euthanasia licensing.

  • September 1, 2007

    Coffee Break: Does Your Job Follow You Everywhere?

    In your space, you talk about how your phone is practically glued to your ear and how your job even follows you on vacation.

  • September 1, 2007

    The Behavior Department: Helping the Scaredycats

    Give cats a chance in their new homes by preparing adopters for reclusive getting-to-know-you behaviors.

  • July 1, 2007

    Ohio Study Says, "Tag—You're Home"

    Nothing says "I love you" like a cheap metal tag. That's the conclusion of a recent pair of studies in the Journal of the American Veterinary Medical Association that shows lost dogs and cats wearing identification tags are recovered more often by their owners than those who are naked.

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