Labrador Retriever Rescue in Tucson, AZ with Reviews -
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By: Ingrid J.
The Hermitage Cat Shelter
My daughter and I donate to the Hermitage on a regular basis. We just donated 12 crocheted kitty "blankies" and some other items. We collect aluminum cans for the Hermitage and we have several neighbors trained to bring over their cans. I've helped triage some kitties, including 2 mama cats with babies from PAAC, and I've also been on bottle feeding duty during kitten season. Oh, the sweetness!!! The Hermitage is first rate in their care of cats. Over the years, I've been greeted by a number of different people - volunteers, employees, the director - and they have always been very friendly. I've had several tours of the cat house when they've had more time. Sometimes they are so very busy and other days things are more relaxed. Every time I've been there, the love and devotion toward the four-legged, furry felines is obvious. It's much easier to write a review when you've helped out and have seen how fantastic these people are with their kitties. It's a pleasure to help.
By: Shirley A.
The Hermitage Cat Shelter
A fantastic place for many kitties!
By: Marv A.
Humane Society of Southern Arizona
Their low cost clinic enables me to take good care of 4 rescue dogs that would otherwise need a home. Frankly, it has done a better job with "wellness" exams than either of the two pricey private vets I used to visit (one of whom I blame for repeatedly not reporting an elevated temperature that ultimately caused the death of my dog). The staff has guided me wisely to select new dogs to join my little pack. They also allow "extended" test drives of the old and new dog on leashes at their facility to make sure the match is good. As the dogs share kennels, each dog's general aggressiveness towards other dogs has already been tested and proven. Still, one must be very careful, for weeks if not months, when new dogs are together, to make sure jealousy or dominance or greed over food does not create danger.
By: rubeemisha
Hope Animal Shelter
poor animals, theres hardly hope for them to get adopted from here. not open during the week & rude service!
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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