is a seven-year-old female Shih tzu mix. She may be unsure of people and situations at first, but warms up quickly. She needs a home that has older or no children but she does love other little dogs. She is great on a leash!
is a two-year-old male barn cat. He is your friendly, neighborhood protection cat who will keep your area free from unwanted pests. He is learning that being a superhero doesn't mean you have to be a loner!
is a two-and-a-half-year-old female pit bull terrier mix. She is full of energy and loves to play with other dogs that share her play style. This precious pet will need some basic obedience training.
is an almost five-year-old female tabby. This shy but curious girl is trying to figure out this big world out. She prefers to be the only fur baby and would benefit from living in a quiet home setting.
is a one-and-a-half-year-old male Belgian tervuren mix. He is a super happy guy that is looking for an adventurous home! If you are active and love to see the world, Ned is the perfect companion for you!
If you have a life-threatening emergency, please contact 911.
ANIMAL CONTROL: (307) 635-1453
DAILY 8 A.M. – 6 P.M.
AFTER HOURS: (307) 286-5089
AFTER HOURS LOST AND FOUND HOTLINE: (307) 214-5779
While each contract varies in scope, the services remain relatively the same. The Cheyenne Animal Shelter Animal Control Unit investigates possible violations of improper care and inhumane treatment of animals in our community as well as safety violations in our community from potentially dangerous animals by:
Enforcing state laws and local ordinances pertaining to animals;
Educating our community on the responsible care and treatment of animals in our homes, neighborhoods and adjoining lands;
Sheltering and caring for stray, lost or abandoned animals;
Assisting other law enforcement agencies with cases when potentially dangerous animals are present;
Investigating reports of animal cruelty and neglect;
Responding to calls regarding injured, lost, stray, sick or abandoned animals;
Investigating reports of potentially dangerous animals and those that have caused harm to a human or another animal; and
Removing deceased animals from public roadways.
Top priority calls include:
- Dangerous/vicious animals that may cause immediate harm to a human or another animal;
- Assisting other law enforcement personnel (police/fire) with cases involving animals;
- Injured domestic animals needing urgent medical care
- Abused/neglected animals
While we certainly understand an animal’s excessive barking, trespassing or relieving its waste on your property or a public walkway, or being exercised off-leash by its owner or caretaker can be frustrating, calls of this nature fall lower on our priority list. An officer will follow up with you at our earliest convenience and we appreciate your patience and support!