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Adopt Tigra

Female Young Domestic Medium Hair

If you have questions about Tigra please contact

PAWS4thought Animal Rescue

About Tigra

Long story short, this kitty has lost her human due to cancer. Tigra is looking for someone who can love her and care for her during this sad time. She is vetted and sterilized.

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Interested?

Details

Name
Tigra
Age
Young
Gender
Female
Size
Small
Shots up to date
YES
Ok with kids
Not Sure
Housetrained
Not Sure
Hypoallergenic
Not Sure
Spayed / Neutered
YES
Ok with dogs
YES
Ok with cats
YES
See details

Bear

Labrador Retriever

Meet Bear! Bear is a 13-month old Lab mix who weights about 65 pounds. He is a loving and energetic puppy who will play fetch until your... show more

Meet Bear! Bear is a 13-month old Lab mix who weights about 65 pounds. He is a loving and energetic puppy who will play fetch until your arm falls off. He was adopted in September 2017 at the age of about 4 months from Helen Woodward Animal Shelter by a very loving and devoted couple. Before being adopted by his loving owners, Bear had previously been moved between a few shelters and suffered some injuries as a young puppy which lead to him developing a pretty strong fear of strangers. His loving owners sought professional help in order to rehab Bear and to train him. Over the course of the past few months Bear has not only graduated from the program but has surpassed everyone’s expectations. His obedience is top notch and he is the most loving dog you could possibly hope for once he gets to know you. With that being said, this is just the beginning for Bear. Bear needs a new home with a loving supportive family who is able to devote the time need to help Bear continue to thrive as he grows up. Bear’s family has done everything they could for him and is not giving up on him but worries they cannot devote the time needed to help him and are seeking someone that will be a better fit. Bear would excel with someone who is a strong leader and loves big dogs. Bear needs a strong authority figure that can give him direction and comfort in stressful situations like meeting new people. Bear loves other dogs, big and small, and will run around at play with any new buddy he meets! He also loves playing fetch, taking hikes and splashing around in the water. Bear needs to find a family that does not have small children as they tend to make him anxious. If you feel Bear would be a good fit for you, please do not hesitate to reach out. His owners love him very much and need whomever adopts him to feel the same. He is the most loving and loyal companion anyone could hope for show less

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Coconut

Domestic Short Hair

FIV+ cats might be considered by some to be “special needs” cats because, while they are healthy and live quite normal lives, they have... show more

FIV+ cats might be considered by some to be “special needs” cats because, while they are healthy and live quite normal lives, they have tested positive for Feline Immunodeficiency Virus (FIV). FIV+ cats have long lived under a cloud of confusion and misunderstanding. Now, fortunately, that is much less the case as the medical community has become more and more aware of what the presence of FIV really means. This virus was only noticed and given a name within the last few decades (1986), so there has been much to learn about it. For many years after discovery, cats that tested positive were either euthanized or sequestered; separated from other cats. Not a good outcome or a happy life. We now know that FIV is basically a virus whose presence has the potential to cause some weakening of a cats’ immune system. It does not seem to have much impact on lifespan, as FIV+ cats can and do live quite normal lives – in quality – in duration – and in happiness. We now know that this is a cat-only virus and cannot be passed to humans or to other species of animals. We have also learned that FIV does not pass to other cats through casual friendly contact. Experience, studies and the medical research community have, for numerous years now, watched positive cats live peacefully together with non-positive cats without transference. It takes a seriously deep bite wound or blood transfusion from an FIV+ cat to infect another so a typical household where cats live in harmony can blend FIV+ and FIV- cats without worry. It is more difficult for FIV+ cats to find their forever homes though, because of the previous stigmas associated with the presence of FIV. The pet stores we participate with limit FIV+ cats from their adoption locations. The special cats you see here are being well cared for in loving foster homes, but that is just temporary; these great cats deserve a wonderful forever home. They have so very much to give. Please consider opening your home and hearts to one or more of these beloved cats. You will be richly rewarded Courtesy Post show less

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George

Domestic Short Hair

NEEDS TO BE AN ONLY CAT. FIV+ cats might be considered by some to be “special needs” cats because, while they are healthy and live quite... show more

NEEDS TO BE AN ONLY CAT. FIV+ cats might be considered by some to be “special needs” cats because, while they are healthy and live quite normal lives, they have tested positive for Feline Immunodeficiency Virus (FIV). FIV+ cats have long lived under a cloud of confusion and misunderstanding. Now, fortunately, that is much less the case as the medical community has become more and more aware of what the presence of FIV really means. This virus was only noticed and given a name within the last few decades (1986), so there has been much to learn about it. For many years after discovery, cats that tested positive were either euthanized or sequestered; separated from other cats. Not a good outcome or a happy life. We now know that FIV is basically a virus whose presence has the potential to cause some weakening of a cats’ immune system. It does not seem to have much impact on lifespan, as FIV+ cats can and do live quite normal lives – in quality – in duration – and in happiness. We now know that this is a cat-only virus and cannot be passed to humans or to other species of animals. We have also learned that FIV does not pass to other cats through casual friendly contact. Experience, studies and the medical research community have, for numerous years now, watched positive cats live peacefully together with non-positive cats without transference. It takes a seriously deep bite wound or blood transfusion from an FIV+ cat to infect another so a typical household where cats live in harmony can blend FIV+ and FIV- cats without worry. It is more difficult for FIV+ cats to find their forever homes though, because of the previous stigmas associated with the presence of FIV. The pet stores we participate with limit FIV+ cats from their adoption locations. The special cats you see here are being well cared for in loving foster homes, but that is just temporary; these great cats deserve a wonderful forever home. They have so very much to give. Please consider opening your home and hearts to one or more of these beloved cats. You will be richly rewarded Courtesy Post show less

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Nikki

American Short Hair

FIV+ cats might be considered by some to be “special needs” cats because, while they are healthy and live quite normal lives, they have... show more

FIV+ cats might be considered by some to be “special needs” cats because, while they are healthy and live quite normal lives, they have tested positive for Feline Immunodeficiency Virus (FIV). FIV+ cats have long lived under a cloud of confusion and misunderstanding. Now, fortunately, that is much less the case as the medical community has become more and more aware of what the presence of FIV really means. This virus was only noticed and given a name within the last few decades (1986), so there has been much to learn about it. For many years after discovery, cats that tested positive were either euthanized or sequestered; separated from other cats. Not a good outcome or a happy life. We now know that FIV is basically a virus whose presence has the potential to cause some weakening of a cats’ immune system. It does not seem to have much impact on lifespan, as FIV+ cats can and do live quite normal lives – in quality – in duration – and in happiness. We now know that this is a cat-only virus and cannot be passed to humans or to other species of animals. We have also learned that FIV does not pass to other cats through casual friendly contact. Experience, studies and the medical research community have, for numerous years now, watched positive cats live peacefully together with non-positive cats without transference. It takes a seriously deep bite wound or blood transfusion from an FIV+ cat to infect another so a typical household where cats live in harmony can blend FIV+ and FIV- cats without worry. Courtesy Post show less

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Smokey

Russian Blue

FIV+ cats might be considered by some to be “special needs” cats because, while they are healthy and live quite normal lives, they have... show more

FIV+ cats might be considered by some to be “special needs” cats because, while they are healthy and live quite normal lives, they have tested positive for Feline Immunodeficiency Virus (FIV). FIV+ cats have long lived under a cloud of confusion and misunderstanding. Now, fortunately, that is much less the case as the medical community has become more and more aware of what the presence of FIV really means. This virus was only noticed and given a name within the last few decades (1986), so there has been much to learn about it. For many years after discovery, cats that tested positive were either euthanized or sequestered; separated from other cats. Not a good outcome or a happy life. We now know that FIV is basically a virus whose presence has the potential to cause some weakening of a cats’ immune system. It does not seem to have much impact on lifespan, as FIV+ cats can and do live quite normal lives – in quality – in duration – and in happiness. We now know that this is a cat-only virus and cannot be passed to humans or to other species of animals. We have also learned that FIV does not pass to other cats through casual friendly contact. Experience, studies and the medical research community have, for numerous years now, watched positive cats live peacefully together with non-positive cats without transference. It takes a seriously deep bite wound or blood transfusion from an FIV+ cat to infect another so a typical household where cats live in harmony can blend FIV+ and FIV- cats without worry. It is more difficult for FIV+ cats to find their forever homes though, because of the previous stigmas associated with the presence of FIV. The pet stores we participate with limit FIV+ cats from their adoption locations. The special cats you see here are being well cared for in loving foster homes, but that is just temporary; these great cats deserve a wonderful forever home. They have so very much to give. Please consider opening your home and hearts to one or more of these beloved cats. You will be richly rewarded COURTESY POST show less

See details

Twyla

Domestic Short Hair

FIV+ cats might be considered by some to be “special needs” cats because, while they are healthy and live quite normal lives, they have... show more

FIV+ cats might be considered by some to be “special needs” cats because, while they are healthy and live quite normal lives, they have tested positive for Feline Immunodeficiency Virus (FIV). FIV+ cats have long lived under a cloud of confusion and misunderstanding. Now, fortunately, that is much less the case as the medical community has become more and more aware of what the presence of FIV really means. This virus was only noticed and given a name within the last few decades (1986), so there has been much to learn about it. For many years after discovery, cats that tested positive were either euthanized or sequestered; separated from other cats. Not a good outcome or a happy life. We now know that FIV is basically a virus whose presence has the potential to cause some weakening of a cats’ immune system. It does not seem to have much impact on lifespan, as FIV+ cats can and do live quite normal lives – in quality – in duration – and in happiness. We now know that this is a cat-only virus and cannot be passed to humans or to other species of animals. We have also learned that FIV does not pass to other cats through casual friendly contact. Experience, studies and the medical research community have, for numerous years now, watched positive cats live peacefully together with non-positive cats without transference. It takes a seriously deep bite wound or blood transfusion from an FIV+ cat to infect another so a typical household where cats live in harmony can blend FIV+ and FIV- cats without worry. It is more difficult for FIV+ cats to find their forever homes though, because of the previous stigmas associated with the presence of FIV. The pet stores we participate with limit FIV+ cats from their adoption locations. The special cats you see here are being well cared for in loving foster homes, but that is just temporary; these great cats deserve a wonderful forever home. They have so very much to give. Please consider opening your home and hearts to one or more of these beloved cats. You will be richly rewarded No kids. Courtesy Post show less