My name is Sophia!

Domestic Longhair Cat for adoption in Milford, Massachusetts - Sophia
Photo 1 - Domestic Longhair Cat for adoption in Milford, Massachusetts - Sophia
Photo 2 - Domestic Longhair Cat for adoption in Milford, Massachusetts - Sophia
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I'm being cared for by:
Milford Humane Society

Facts about Sophia

  • Breed: Domestic Longhair
  • Color: Gray Or Blue (Mostly)
  • Age: Young
  • Sex: Female
  • Hair: Long
SOPHIA is a long-haired gray and white sweetheart with incredibly soft fur. She came to the shelter with two tiny kittens, who have already been adopted. And she is only about a year old.

Sophia is a beautiful little cat with a sweet little face, a gentle disposition, a fluffy gray tail – and a few extra toes! She loves to be picked up and cuddled, and will rub on your legs for attention. She gets along fine with other cats and would never pick a fight. She just loves everybody.

Sophia is also FIV-positive, but since she is young and healthy, this should not be a problem for many years. She would be a great companion for another FIV-positive kitty who might be looking for a friend. We prefer to have these cats go to homes either with no other cats, or with other FIV-positive cats already in residence. Come and meet this beautiful little girl soon!

FIV Facts:
1. The Feline Immunodeficiency Virus is a slow virus that affects a cat's immune system over a period of years.
2. FIV is a cat-only disease and cannot be spread to humans or other non-felines.
3. FIV cats most often live long, healthy, and relatively normal lives with no symptoms at all.
4. FIV is not easily passed between cats. It cannot be spread casually - like in litter boxes, water and food bowls, or when snuggling and playing. It is rarely spread from a mother to her kittens.
5. The virus can be spread through blood transfusions, badly infected gums, or serious, penetrating bite wounds. (Bite wounds of this kind are extremely rare, except in free-roaming, unneutered tomcats.)
6. A neutered cat, in a home, is extremely unlikely to infect other cats, if properly introduced.
7. Many vets are not educated about FIV since the virus was only discovered 15 years ago.
8. FIV-positive cats should be kept as healthy as possible. Keep them indoors and free from stress, feed them a high-quality diet, keep and treat any secondary problems as soon as they arise. To learn more about FIV visit and

About Milford Humane Society

About Our Shelter...

The Milford Humane Society is an all-volunteer, non-profit, no-kill shelter for stray and abandoned cats. First organized in September 1990 to fill a need in the community, we help to care and find homes for the ever-increasing number of homeless cats that exist in the local area. These cats survive by scrounging in dumpsters for food and finding shelter wherever possible.

Most of our cats are housed at the shelter. Others are cared for in foster homes until space becomes available at the shelter. Admission to the shelter is not based solely on adoptability but on need. The motto of the Milford Humane Society is to share the gift of unconditional love with as many cats and kittens as possible.

Come Meet Our Pets...

Shelter Adoption Hours:
Thursday 7-9 PM; Sunday 1-4 PM.

Our Adoption Process...

All cats and kittens are spayed or neutered, have tested negative for FelV and FIV (unless otherwise noted), have distemper and rabies shots, and are microchipped prior to being adopted.

Certain requirements must be met to adopt a cat, such as the cats must be kept indoors, and never de-clawed. Potential adopters must provide their landlord's written permission to have cats on their property. There is an adoption fee.