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Articles

  • September 10, 2012

    Articles on Declawing

    We know how traumatic declawing can be for cats. How can you help a cat that comes into your shelter already declawed?

  • September 1, 2012

    Minding Their Manners

    Professional dog trainer and Pets for Life consultant Kate Jackson shares her technique for teaching dogs to sit and wait patiently when someone approaches to open their cage door.

  • September 1, 2012

    Mouthpieces: Help Your Queen of the Jungle Discover the Great Indoors

    Mouthpieces flyer designed to promote keeping cats indoors.

  • September 1, 2012

    Medical SOPs: Lifesaving, Step by Step

    Getting basic shelter medicine SOPs in writing can help you prevent widespread problems while providing a consistent, transparent standard of care.

  • September 1, 2012

    A Trip to Hamsterdam

    Here are some tips for housing hamsters and keeping them happy and healthy while in your care. The information provided can serve as a great resource for your adopters, too!

  • July 9, 2012

    ASPCA Pro - Understanding NIMS and ICS

    Feeling overloaded on incident-command acronyms? Figure them all out with the ASPCA's helpful guide.

  • July 9, 2012

    University of Florida - Maddie's Shelter Medicine Program

    Lots of downloadable factsheets on common shelter diseases, sanitation, enrichment for shelter animals and much more.

  • July 1, 2012

    Helping Hounds

    In some areas of the country, animal shelters take in more stray hunting hounds than pit bulls. Often undernourished and unsocialized, hunting dogs pose unique challenges for shelters. Here are some tips for meeting their needs and getting them into happy homes.

  • June 12, 2012

    UC Davis Koret Shelter Medicine Program

    The shelter medicine program at the University of California, Davis, School of Veterinary Medicine has a wealth of information on disease control, facility design, animal housing and many other topics.

  • May 16, 2012

    HSUS Parvovirus Basics

    Fact: The canine parvovirus is difficult to kill, can live in the environment for months or even years, and is transmitted only through direct contact with bodily fluids. To get all the facts on parvo, download our factsheet to keep the basics at your fingertips.

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