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Animal Care Expo 2019

April 15-18, 2019 in New Orleans. Register today!

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Colin E. Braley

  • Feature Article

    Bunny days ahead

    In many shelters, rabbit care is improving by leaps and bounds

    Rabbits were once relegated to back rooms in animal shelters, with care that was woefully inadequate by today’s standards. Now, as shelters’ and rescues’ knowledge and resources expand, bunny care is leaping into the modern age.

    Read the full article here

  • Feature Article

    Can’t we all just get along?

    Why public and private animal welfare organizations have a moral obligation to work together

    While public and private animal welfare organizations have historically had a hard time getting along, animal homelessness requires a community solution. We check in with two public and private shelter leaders who put their differences aside for the sake of a shared mission.

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Animal Sheltering

Magazine - Winter 2018


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  • Magazine Article

    Threading the small needle

    While advanced diagnostics such as MRIs have enhanced veterinarians’ ability to provide care and treatment to animals, more pet owners are finding that even basic care services are financially out of reach.

    A veterinarian considers how his profession can make care financially accessible—while maintaining standards and remaining solvent

    Medical advances are enabling veterinarians to help animals in ways that were unimaginable years ago. The downside is that today’s state-of-theart medicine is unaffordable for many pet owners—a stressful situation for all concerned. Dr. Gary Block explores how veterinarians can keep their services affordable for all budgets.

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  • Magazine Article

    Victor’s victories

    After being rescued from a South Korean dog meat farm, Victor had to learn how to be a dog again.

    South Korean dog meat farm rescue finds new life in New England

    Rescued from a South Korean dog meat farm, Victor adjusts to life in a Maine shelter and—finally!—to a new home

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  • Magazine Article

    Itty bitty kitty apprentices

    Animal professionals learn from Humane Society Silicon Valley kittens

    It was so crazy it just might work: Around five years ago, Humane Society Silicon Valley in California decided to stop housing kittens in its nursery … so it could care for more kittens.

    “In-house, we had a whole fleet of volunteers who would come in and clean the babies and feed them and socialize them, but we had to turn kittens away from the program,” explains Christie Kamiya, the shelter’s chief of shelter medicine. At the time, HSSV housed around 400 kittens a year, but “we wanted to pretty much take any kitten that came through our doors.”

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