Aid for Your Dog
Pets Should Not Eat
Site Cat Neutering
us by raise funds joining iGive. com
Bring them up
to us. The money from those bottles and cans will help feed
and maintain our dogs and cats.
see our Pets of the
are also picked up and brought to this shelter.
Please check this web site and call the shelter
for availability of a certain cat or kitten.
Cats, kittens, dogs & puppies are picked up
daily; do not depend on this site for up to the
minute arrivals or departures.
includes Rabies, Distemper shots, spay/neuter
and FIV Leukemia Test.
6 mos. or less $35 s/n
cats want to meet
cats can be neutered on our site on Mondays and
725-0115 for an appointment.
onsite fees are as follows;
- neutering, and shots (rabies &
- neutering, shots & Fiv/Felv Tests.
DSH Male 8 mos. old
DSH 3 yr. old
DSH Female Tiger
DSH Female Tiger
Meet DeNiro. This handsome guy has not had an
easy time in his short year or two of life.
DeNiro missed out on someone to socialize him,
so he will need some work on being friendly and
enjoying the company of people. DeNiro is what
you might call a project kitty. We know with
some time and patience he can become a wonderful
member of a family.
DeNiro's adoption fee
is $25. He is neutered, vaccinated,
and has tested negative for
Emergencies seldom give
warning, but we can be ready for them. Most people have
first aid kits on hand for themselves and family members.
But what about your animals? Pet care experts recommend
having a pet first aid kit that's right where you need it if
an animal emergency occurs.
You can buy kits that are
pre-assembled or assemble your own. Keep them in different
locations so that you are prepared at all times, in all
places. It's wise to keep one kit at home, one in the car,
and wherever else your pet spends time -- the office, a
relative's or friend's home, a vacation retreat, etc. If
customizing your own, use a container that is sturdy,
waterproof and easy to spot when you need to locate it in a
Here is what every basic
first aid kit
- Phone numbers and
addresses: Veterinarian, Emergency Vet, Poison Control
- Basic pet first-aid book
- Photocopies of your
pet's paperwork: important medical records, vaccinations,
- Medical gloves: to
protect hands and prevent contamination
- Scissors: to cut gauze
or the animal's hair
- Bottled water
- A mild antibacterial
soap: to clean skin and wounds
- Paper towels
- Gauze pads: for wounds
- Gauze rolls: for wounds
and can also be used as a temporary muzzle
- Alcohol prep pads: to
sterilize equipment - NOT for use on wounds
- Self-adhesive bandages:
flexible bandage used to wrap and stabilize injuries (do
not wrap too tightly)
- A large cloth towel: to
- Hydrogen peroxide: to
clean minor wounds
- Eyewash: such as contact
lens solution or water in a squeeze bottle to gently but
thoroughly flush out wounds and eyes
- Antibiotic ointment: for
cuts and abrasions (never for eyes)
- Cotton applicator swabs
- Tweezers: for the
removal of foreign objects from skin and paws; and for
the proper removal of ticks
important rule to observe: make sure to always read
directions and warnings before applying any medications,
either prescribed or over the counter, to your pet. If you
have an emergency, you should always contact your
veterinarian for further instruction.
make sure to always read directions and warnings before
applying any medications to your