Search for adoptable pets at shelters and rescues, and adopt your new Cats.
The following media outlets generously provide print space and air time for many of our adoptable pets. We thank them and our business sponsors for their kindness and assistance in helping to place homeless animals in our community. During these spots, you will learn about your SPCA and meet cats, kittens, puppies, dogs, horses, parrots, reptiles, exotic pets, birds, hamsters, rabbits, barn animals and other amazing pets you can adopt.
Our comfortable, compassionate new Adoption Center is a safe haven for pets while they wait for their new homes. This quiet, happy place showcases cats, kittens, dogs, puppies, rabbits, and other small pets that you can adopt into your heart and home. While here, you can drive past barn animals you can adopt, such as horses, goats, pigs, donkeys, chickens, or roosters. You can also ask about our Wildlife Center, which rescues injured and orphaned wild animals and provides shelter for adoptable exotic pets.
Available Cats - People for Pets
Back to Pet School: Training for Dogs and Cats - Pets WebMD
Looking for the perfect gift for the holidays? Make a donation to Pets Alive in someone's name and we'll send them a card that you can personalize. We currently have six cards (dogs, cats, a mouse, and a horse) to choose from, and six different occasions (Holiday, Birthday, Celebration, Sympathy, etc). to see all our cards and send one today! It’s time for the annual Wine and Brew where wine and beer tasting come together with fun and entertainment for an evening to remember to support the dogs and cats of Priceless Pets. Get your tickets today!Longevity: Before acquiring any pet, it is important to consider the lifespan of the animal and what will happen in the event that the owner is no longer able to care for the pet. In many cases, seniors need to move into a living facility that does not allow pets, or the pet outlives them. Both dogs and cats can live 15 to 20 years, so it is important that seniors have a younger friend or family member who is willing to take responsibility for the pet if necessary. 1. Tips for Day One with Your New Cat / Kitten - There’s lots you can do in the first 24 hours to ease your new kitten / cat into your home. When you arrive, select a quiet, closed-in area such as your bedroom or a small room away from the main foot traffic, and set it up with a litter box, bed, food and water. If you are adopting an adult cat, be sure that this “starter room” has very secure screens, or keep the windows securely closed. If possible, make the starter room the permanent location of the litter box. If you plan on having the permanent location of the litter box be elsewhere, you’ll need two litter boxes. Please do consider the advantages of keeping your new cat indoors always — outdoor cats are exposed to disease, cat fights, being killed by cats and other wild animals, and hit by cars. If you have other pets, don’t introduce the new pet immediately. Let your new cat get to know and trust household members, before it must adjust to the entire home. For more on each of these tips visit our blog