Five rescues, including Animal Care Services, will team up their proteges for a collective cacophony of catcalls that will caterwaul both for attention.
In honor of Helen Sanders CatPAWS’ bowling fundraiser on Saturday, we’ve lined up the little kingpins and queenpins in their lane and have even included a bowling ball.
At Kitty Hall you can play and cuddle with the kittens and cats available for adoption, and staff and volunteers from the rescues will chat about cats in the family and accept adoption applications.
There are a lot of people inside and outside Long Beach who don’t want any healthy kittens euthanized. There are a few things we all can do to lower the rate further, if not eliminate it altogether.
There are two ways to handle the deluge of kittens born during the season. One is to turn off the tap by spaying and neutering house cats and strays; the other is to have a sort of cistern in place so that the little creatures who spill out won’t go down the drain.
Don’t have a dog? Adoption from Long Beach Animal Care Services can fix that.
A paperwork glitch—or an oopsie, as co-founder Pam Leslie cat-ladylikely put it—has postponed the city’s first brick-and-mortar cat cafe, called Feline Good Social Club for at least 28 days.
The three rabbits who survived a fire in California Heights that killed seven other rabbits—two adults and five newborns—are now receiving medical care and therapy at the Bunny Bunch Rabbit Rescue location in Fountain Valley.
Helen Sanders CatPAWS’ Camp Kitten adoption event at the Marina Shores Petco received a boost that was sweeter than a s’more toasting.
“A lot of people shouldn’t have rabbits in the first place,” said Caroline Charland, founder of the Bunny Bunch Rabbit Rescue. “They haven’t done research—they get them for their children, and a child cannot take care of a rabbit.”