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Articles

  • November 1, 2000

    How To Teach A Shelter Dog to Sit

    Find out how you can have your canines sittin' pretty when prospective adopters approach.

  • September 1, 2000

    How to Lead a Shelter Tour

    Conducting a tour of your facility is a great way to show the public just how much you do. These guidelines are geared toward a children's school-group tour, but they can be modified for adolescents, special-needs groups, or adults. 

  • July 1, 2000

    How to Sex Small Mammals

    When examining creatures this small, it's all in the details. Read on to find out how you can easily tell the boys from the girls.

  • May 1, 2000

    How to Care for Rats and Mice

    Here's how to care for the little whiskered fellows when they arrive at your facility.

  • March 1, 2000

    How to Care for Gerbils

    Gerbils can be happy and healthy almost anywhere???including during their temporary stay at your shelter???provided you follow these guidelines.

  • January 1, 2000

    How to Bathe a Dog

    Even though a good bath is one of the kindest things you can give your shelter's dogs, chances are they're not going to see it that way.

  • November 1, 1999

    How to Write a Cage Card

    The cards clipped to dog kennels and cat cages usually include just a few descriptive words, but they could be the most important words you write all day.

  • September 1, 1999

    How to Care for Hamsters

    Today, hamsters' friendly nature and adaptability have placed them among America's most popular small pets. To learn how to fulfill the special needs of these cuddly creatures, some of whom inevitably end up at shelters, follow these suggestions.

  • July 1, 1999

    How to Care for Guinea Pigs

    Like rabbits, ferrets, and other small domesticated mammals, guinea pigs require an environment and treatment distinct from dogs and cats.

  • May 1, 1999

    How to Care for Ferrets

    Ferrets were once an uncommon sight in most animal shelters, but now many facilities have a separate cage or two set aside for these sociable creatures. Still, many animal care workers are unaware of the special needs of these domesticated weasels. 

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