Animal Care Services Announces Another Record Year of Positive Outcomes

by    in City

The Department of Parks, Recreation and Marine Animal Care Services Bureau (ACS) reported that 2017 counts as another record year with numbers showing increased positive outcomes for animals in the community.

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Dog Waste—Not! Craftsman Village Leader Demonstrates Derring-Doo

by    in Pets

Long Beach resident Lisa Marie Harris, sick and tired of seeing dog poop all over the sidewalks and curbs in her Craftsman Village Historic District neighborhood, decided to do something about educating people about picking up after their pets...

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Hazing and Preventative Steps Stressed at Urban Coyote Workshop

by    in News

While Long Beach Animal Care Services (ACS) drafts a new coyote management plan, the city held the first educational workshop at the El Dorado Park Nature Center on how to deal with urban coyotes since an emotional city council...

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Coyote Mitigation Plan Shelved While Animal Care Services Bulks Up Current Policies

by    in News

A proposed coyote mitigation plan that would’ve included the trapping and killing of coyotes in the City of Long Beach set the stage for a clash at last night’s city council meeting. At the meeting, fearful residents and animal...

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Special Delivery: Shell of New Vet Clinic Arrives at ACS

by    in Pets

In a few months, the veterinary staff at Long Beach Animal Care Services (ACS) will no longer have to work tail-to-tail in a space not much larger than a walk-in closet.

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Animal Care Services: Number of Animals Euthanized in Long Beach Down, Live Release Rate Increased

by    in News

Long Beach Animal Care Services (ACS) significantly increased live release rates, and also reached all-time lows for the number of intakes and euthanized animals in 2014, city officials announced today.

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Nearly 150 Shelter Pets Fly Out of Long Beach Airport to Find New Homes in the Pacific Northwest

by    in News

Nearly 150 dogs from Long Beach Animal Care Services and other displaced pets from Los Angeles County Shelters were flown to the Pacific Northwest for a better chance at finding a home.

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