Best 17 Animal Rescuer in Rogers, AR with Reviews -
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By: Charles K.
City of Rogers
Rogers animal control told me they didn't have my registered and trained lab. I went back and they said no. the 3rd time, i found her being sold and they still would not return her, until I called the police. chop shop
By: btiberius
City of Rogers
The staff is friendly and knowledgeable, if spread a little thin. The volunteer we dealt with was very enthusiastic, but failed to give us all the necessary info about getting our dog spayed. Four days after we adopted the dog, she got sick. I took her to my vet and she tested positivefor PARVO. She is currently undergoing $800 worth of treatment. I called the shelter, and was offered nothing more than a "sorry, hope everything turns out OK". The nonchalant way the lady on the phone acted revealed that either A) thet don't care (which I don't think is it) or B) it is quite common. I wasn't expecting any reimbursement for treatments for the adopted dog, but I at least expected them to sound a little more...motivated I guess. If you adopt a dog from this shelter, before you sign any paperwork, demand a PARVO SNAP test. All of the animals are in such close proximity that I would imagine the infection rate is pretty high. I would assume that a pretty adoption PARVO is not an overly expensive/unreasonable request, and if they balk at, then something isn't right.
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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