• Lost/Found

    Lost a pet? Found someone else's? Check out listings to help ensure a happy reunion.
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  • Happy Reunions

    Please share your Happy Reunion stories with us! Just click on "Contact Us" at the bottom of the home page. Click the "Read More" tab below to view our Happy Reunions so far.
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  • Population Control

    The Metro Animal Services alone euthanizes between 30 and 60 animals every day. With our animal shelters and adoption centers at full capacity, now is the time to take your dog and/or cat to be spayed or neutered. Contact your local veterinarian for more information, or visit our links page to find a resource near you.
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Make sure your pet stays healthy and safe during the summer months by following these helpful summer pet care tips from The Humane Society of the United States:

Don’t leave pets in parked cars for any period of time. Every summer, animals left in parked cars suffer brain damage and die from heatstroke. On a warm day, even with the windows cracked, the temperature in a car can reach 120° in a matter of minutes. Dogs and cats can’t perspire and can only dispel heat by panting and through the pads of their feet. If you see an animal in a parked car during the summer, alert the management of the shopping mall or grocery store. If the owner does not return promptly, call local animal control or the police.

It is very dangerous, and in some states illegal, to drive with a dog in the back of a pick-up truck. Not only can flying debris cause serious injury, but a dog may be unintentionally thrown into traffic if the driver suddenly hits the brakes, swerves, or is hit by another car. Dogs should ride either in the cab (in a crate or wearing a seat belt harness designed for dogs) or in a secured crate in the bed of the truck.

Summer is often a time when people fertilize their lawns and work in their gardens. But beware: Plant food, fertilizer, and insecticides can be fatal if your pet ingests them. In addition, more than 700 plants can produce physiologically active or toxic substances in sufficient amounts to cause harmful effects in animals. For more information, see our list of dangerous plants.

With people and dogs spending more time outside, dog bites are likely to increase in the summer months. Spaying or neutering your dog reduces the likelihood that he will bite and provides many other health benefits.

Make sure your pet is always wearing a collar and identification tag. If you are separated from your pet, an ID tag may very well be his or her ticket home.

Check with your veterinarian to see if your pets should be taking heartworm prevention medication. Heartworm disease, which is transmitted by mosquitoes, can be fatal in both dogs and cats.

Pets and pools can equal disaster. Prevent free access to pools and always supervise a pet in a pool.

Provide plenty of water and shade for your pets while they’re enjoying the great outdoors so they can stay cool.

If you plan on traveling with your pet during the summer, take the time to prepare for your furry friends in advance. Many airlines have summer pet embargoes, and most trains and ships do not allow pets other than service animals. The HSUS has information on traveling with your pet that may make the difference between a pleasant trip and a vacation nightmare.

Pets need exercise even when it is hot, but extra care needs to be taken with older dogs, short-nosed dogs, and those with thick coats. On very hot days, limit exercise to early morning or evening hours. Keep in mind that asphalt gets very hot and can burn your pet’s paws.

Pets can get sunburned too, and your pet may require sunscreen on his or her nose and ear tips. Pets with light-colored noses or light-colored fur on their ears are particularly vulnerable to sunburn and skin cancer.

Another summertime threat is fleas and ticks. Use only flea and tick treatments recommended by your veterinarian. Some over-the-counter flea and tick products can be toxic, even when used according to instructions.

Don’t take your pets to crowded summer events such as concerts or fairs. The loud noises and crowds, combined with the heat, can be stressful and dangerous for pets.

Let’s Hear it for the Girl Scouts – 

Cindy Powell’s Brownie Scouts are earning their “Pet” Badges while learning about animal care.  They passed along this informative article on parasites that dogs can get – 


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The 4th of July continues to be the the one day of the year where the highest number of dogs run away, some never to be found again.  Please keep your dog inside in a safe place so they can’t run away. If required some dogs have to be given a sedative or perhaps you can try a dog thunder jacket, which can make them feel safe. If you love your dog you will do what it takes to keep them feeling safe.

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From Sonya Velez, Founder:

While driving one day, I noticed a sign on a telephone pole that was barely legible. It was streaked from the previous night’s rain and the top part of the page was folded over because the tacks had come loose. I made out the word FOUND, and Terrier, and I could see a phone number on the bottom of the page. I wondered how long the sign would stay up there and whether another night’s rain would make it totally impossible to read. I also wondered if this pet would ever be reunited with its owner again.

That’s when it hit me that there should be an easier and faster way to find a pet. Losing a pet can be a very frightening experience, just as finding a pet can leave you feeling helpless as to what to do.

This site was developed to aid and assist those who have lost a pet, and those who have found a pet, by creating a system that matches lost pets with their owners as quickly and with as little stress and anxiety as possible.

We hope you find our site useful!

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