found a new home!
Plenty of my friends are looking
for one too. Find a pet to adopt.
I am already neutered, up to date with shots, good with kids, good with dogs, and good with cats.
Mewing and scared this fella was found at a feral cat feeding station...so scared of being outside and alone, that he needed to be trapped.
He was already neutered as part of what we call Trap, Neuter, and Return (read below); he has the left tipped ear to prove it ...he is about 4 months old and has tested negative for Leukemia and FIV. Healthy and happy...and a cute bobtail too.
Freeman had no business being part of a TNR project as he is sooooooo very sweet and adoptable. He is a very affectionate and loving...he cannot get enough from the people around him. He is a purring and biscuit making machine...honestly, he is so happy to be safe inside he will spend a lifetime re-paying his people. He should be an indoor only kitty and we can give you all the tips and information you need to help keep his mind and body active and thriving.
We do not know how he is with small children or dogs, but he is such an easy going boy that with proper introductions, he should do fine with both. Again, we can help you make the transition as easy and pain free as possible.
Fee includes spay/neuter, shots and Microchip
If you have questions, please feel free to call our clinic at 256-319-7341 or email us at email@example.com
You can also stop by the clinic during office hours to meet our adoptable cats/kittens...
9290 Madison Boulevard Suite E
Madison, Alabama 35758
Mon - Tue: 7:00 am - 5:30 pm
Wed: 7:00 am - 12:00 pm
Thu - Fri: 7:00 am - 5:30 pm
"What is TNR?
According to Neighborhood Cats...
Trap-Neuter-Return, commonly referred to as "TNR," is the only method proven to be humane and effective at controlling feral cat population growth. Using this technique, all the feral cats in a colony are trapped, neutered and then returned to their territory where caretakers provide them with regular food and shelter. Young kittens who can still be socialized, as well as friendly adults, are placed in foster care and eventually adopted out to good homes.
TNR has many advantages. It immediately stabilizes the size of the colony by eliminating new litters. The nuisance behavior often associated with feral cats is dramatically reduced, including the yowling and fighting that come with mating activity and the odor of unneutered males spraying to mark their territory. The returned colony also guards its territory, preventing unneutered cats from moving in and beginning the cycle of overpopulation and problem behavior anew. Particularly in urban areas, the cats continue to provide natural rodent control.
Another significant advantage to TNR is that, when practiced on a large scale, it lessens the number of kittens and cats flowing into local shelters. This results in lower euthanasia rates and the increased adoption of cats already in the shelters.
TNR is not just the best alternative to managing feral cat populations - it is the only one that works. Doing nothing has resulted in the current overpopulation crisis. Trying to "rescue" the cats and find them all homes is utopian and unattainable given their numbers and the futility of trying to socialize most of them. Trap and remove, the traditional technique exercised by animal control, is simply ineffective. If all the cats are not caught, then the ones left behind breed until the former population level is reached. Even if all the cats are removed, new unneutered cats tend to move in to take advantage of whatever food source there was, and the cycle starts again. This explains why more and more animal control agencies are willing to try TNR.
Finally, TNR is an idea whose time has come. It recognizes there is a new balance in our urban and rural landscape, one that includes feral cats. It seeks to manage this new population with enlightened techniques that allow the cats to live out their lives and fulfill their natures, while minimizing any possible negative impact. TNR is a movement that will continue to grow as more and more caring people see its potential and, in time, it will become the predominant method of feral cat management."