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By: babygirlkatie
Humane Society Of Westmoreland
I read the other two reviews and thought this was going to be a headache trying to find information out about clinic hours. The phone rang four times and a very nice lady answered. I explained that we took in a stray cat and needed to get her shots updated and there is an infection in her eye. She explained everything and added that the wait for the vet may take a little longer since the clinic is busy on Saturday. My daughter-in-law recommended the clinic. Her family and friends love the place.
By: Kim M.
Humane Society Of Westmoreland
I took my kitten to get spayed. They were very knowledgeable about a couple of questions that I had. I wanted to get another procedure done for my kitten but after they told me what it would do and how it was done, I'd never do that to my baby. I'm very pleased with them and referred my daughter m law to them Thank you.
By: jtsr07
Humane Society Of Westmoreland
They must be really under staffed! No returns calls. Their web-site isn't user friendly and when you call no one answers or returns your calls.If they want to be pro-active on getting dogs and cats homes or provide services such as clinics you would think they would be quick on returning your calls!!
By: adrian.elise
Humane Society Of Westmoreland
Like the other reviewer, I was concerned with getting a call back and what not from the first 2 reviews. I called and had to leave a message, but I got a call back the same day. No problems here.
By: cathsullivanf
Humane Society Of Westmoreland
They make pet ownership possible for people who could not afford treatment for their animals I've never had a problem
Tips & Advices
Most city and county shelters offer affordable spay/neuter services. SPCA and Humane Society shelters also are known for their low-cost spay/neuter programs.
Shelters typically offer spay/neuter surgery, vaccinations, microchipping and some essential medical treatment (deworming, mange treatment) to animals being adopted from the shelter. For other veterinary services, you will need to find a vet.
No-kill and low-kill shelters will state it in their online profile and other official materials. They will usually explain what their process/policy is for looking after the animals in their care. These are also known as “limited admission” shelters because they are usually at full capacity most or all of the time. Also, they often work with rescue organizations or county Animal Services authorities to accommodate animals living in inhumane conditions, abandoned or injured animals.
Anyone can bring a lost animal to a county or municipal shelter. However, private shelters affiliated with rescues often will not accept animals, whether lost or surrendered by owners. Shelters with low-kill policies often have a limited admission capability.
Adopting an adult dog from a county or city shelter usually costs $75-$100. Young adult purebreds and puppies often have a higher adoption fee.  The fee to adopt a cat is usually about $50– sometimes with discounts if one new owner adopts two cats. The adoption fee usually covers the cost of spay/neuter surgery and essential vaccinations.

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