found a new home!
Plenty of my friends are looking
for one too. Find a pet to adopt.
I am already neutered, a special needs pet, in need of an experienced adopter, up to date with shots, and not good with dogs.
Rumpie just loves food. Just shake the treat jar and he comes running. He seems to be OK with other cats, although contact has been limited so far. He is OK with being picked up and handled. Note to adopter: be patient with him as he acclimates to new surroundings, and he should be just fine. Bribery works wonders.
Rumpie is also FIV-positive, but since he is young and healthy, this should not be a problem for many years. This virus lowers a cat’s immune system response. He would be a great companion for another FIV-positive kitty who might be looking for a friend (or a wrestling partner). 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 handsome fellow soon!
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 http://www.aspca.org/pet-care/cat-care/cat-care-feline-immunodeficiency-virus.html and