Zoey is an energetic little girl who would love to live an active lifestyle. Zoey would prefer a home without cats, because they are fun to chase of course! Zoey is ready to go home with you today!
Cuddle Bug is a strong, independent lady! Believe it or not, she's not much of a cuddler and prefers to do her own thing. Sleeping in the sun and quiet time are this little lady’s hobbies!
Caring for Senior Dogs: How to improve their “Golden Years”
We want our pets to live forever and will do all we can to keep them healthy and happy. In order to do so, there are many things we need to consider as our pets age. Their eyesight gets poor, their hearing diminishes, and/or they suffer from arthritis as well as experience other health problems and diseases which can greatly affect their ability to function.
Read more on how to care for senior pets in the June blog.
Trap, Neuter, Release Efforts Gaining Momentum in Laramie County
In early 2018, the Cheyenne Animal Shelter initiated a big push in its Trap, Neuter, Release (TNR) program. With the warmer seasons approaching, our Community Cat Program Coordinator has been able to set traps in the community, and so far we have been able to spay and neuter about 150 cats.
How does TNR work, and why is it important?
- In a TNR program, feral cats are humanely trapped, spayed/neutered and returned to their home environment.
- In our shelter’s TNR program, cats are not only spayed/neutered, they are also vaccinated against rabies and micro-chipped.
- Trap, neuter, release is the only proven way to stop feral cat overpopulation.
- If you see a cat that has been ear tipped, meaning the tip of the left ear has been shaven off, the cat has been spayed or neutered as a part of this program.
Volunteers are needed to keep this momentum going. We’re looking for volunteers to help set traps and caregivers of colonies who would be interested in participating in the program. To see what the TNR process is like, watch the video below.