South Wilton Veterinary Group (Wilton, Connecticut 06897) seeks to exceed the expectations of our clients by providing compassionate, quality pet health care services through a responsive, professional veterinary staff with an emphasis on individual attention, owner education, and an exemplary standard of care for your pets.


Our high standards have led to our AAHA accreditation, a distinction only awarded to 12% of veterinary hospitals in North America. As an accredited member of the American Animal Hospital Association, we are dedicated to providing excellence in small animal care. In addition to our certification in canine and feline medicine, we hold a specialty accreditation in avian patient care, one of only three such hospitals in the world. Our hospital is evaluated regularly by AAHA to ensure that we meet or exceed the association’s standards of excellence. AAHA standards are recognized around the world as the benchmark for quality care in veterinary medicine.

Wilton Parrot Rescue

Wilton Parrot Rescue (Wilton, Connecticut 06897) is a 100% volunteer-run and donation-dependent organization.
We strive to improve the lives of companion parrots through the best possible placement of adoptable parrots and through continued parrot education.

Our Facebook page www.facebook.com/wiltonparrotrescue is the best place to stay up to date on our activities.

The Feline Freedom Coalition (Ravenel, South Carolina 29470) is a non-profit organization that provides services and support to individuals and community groups interested in using TNR (trap, neuter, return or re-home) to effectively control the overpopulation of free-roaming cats in Charleston County.


Our services include:

  • education and information of the public, property decision makers and governmental agencies through our TNR Community Hotline, website, TNR training programs and central, statistical database regarding the state of free roaming cats,
  • facilitating the work of caretakers involved in colony management by providing a communication network and support resources and
  • the adoption of  socialized feral cats and kittens through Petsmart’s Adoption Outreach Program.

Ohio House Rabbit Rescue (Columbus, Ohio 43214) envisions a community where all pet rabbits live indoors as companions and have access to a proper diet, habitat, and regular veterinary care for the duration of their life.


Its mission is to establish and operate a Center for rescued abandoned pet rabbits, offer a robust adoption program, and provide educational resources and programming on the proper care of rabbits as indoor companions

Peaceful Ridge Rescue (Davie, Florida 33330) believes that every horse deserves a second chance.


Peaceful Ridge Rescue is always on a mission to find a home for every horse.

Show a horse kindness and he will give you his big heart……


Main Line Animal Rescue

Main Line Animal Rescue (Chester Springs, Pennsylvania 19425) is considered by many to be the finest animal shelter in the United States. With more than four hundred active volunteers, thousands of animals helped every year, a state-of-the-art veterinary clinic, innovative training and educational programs, and almost sixty acres of fenced pastures and walking trails, MLAR is not only a sight to behold but an experience you will never forget.



Every year, Main Line Animal Rescue assists hundreds of dogs, cats, and rabbits transferred to our facility from overcrowded city shelters. Many of these animals are in need of costly and immediate medical care. We also carefully screen and find new homes for animals privately surrendered by families unable to care for them any longer, and rescue and rehabilitate countless dogs from Pennsylvania’s notorious puppy mills.

Main Line Animal Rescue is nationally recognized as a leader in the fight against puppy mill abuse. Our 2008 billboard in Chicago led to Oprah Winfrey’s groundbreaking and award winning expose on puppy mills and featured our undercover investigation with acclaimed journalist Lisa Ling. One year later, our efforts with Suzanne Smalley of Newsweek led to Whole Foods Markets issuing a directive to all their suppliers: they would no longer source any products from farmers also operating puppy mills. In 2011, MLAR wrapped a transit bus on the streets of Washington DC to draw attention to the USDA’s continued failure to protect dogs in federally licensed breeding kennels. Our work on behalf of puppy mill dogs has been profiled in People and featured on the Today show, Nightline, and numerous Animal Planet television programs. Main Line Animal Rescue was also instrumental in the passing of Pennsylvania’s new dog laws.

Pope Memorial SPCA of Concord-Merrimack County (Concord, New Hampshire 03301) is dedicated to caring for abandoned and homeless pets, protecting and advocating for pets in need, and promoting the humane treatment of all animals.


Vision Statement: The Pope Memorial SPCA envisions our community to be a safe haven for animals, where the animal-human bond is nurtured and all animals are treated with compassion and respect.

The shelter strives to place homeless animals in loving homes that are committed to their lifetime care. This goal is facilitated by medically and behaviorally evaluating all animals, providing necessary veterinary care and working closely with applicants to ensure a successful match.

We do not euthanize animals for time or space, and many stay with us for weeks or even months waiting patiently to be adopted.

Dark Horse Rescue

Dark Horse Rescue (Hernando, Mississippi 38632) began in early 2009 in response to a growing need of a safe place for abandoned and neglected horses in the West Tennessee and North Mississippi area. We have grown from a backyard to a fully-functioning rescue facility located in Byhalia, MS.



Dark Horse Rescue is a non-profit, 501(c)3 organization that provides proper nutrition and medical care to area horses that have been abandoned, neglected, or abused. Upon arrival, each horse is placed in quarantine in order to avoid spread of disease. Horses are evaluated in order to determine nutritional needs and their diet is adjusted accordingly. Pregnant mares stay at DHR until foals are weaned at which time mare and foal are separately placed up for adoption.

Today, DHR has rehabilitated over 50 horses and placed most in adoptive homes. We continue to grow thanks to the wonderful support we have received throughout the community.

The Southern California German Shepherd Rescue (San Diego, California 92115) is dedicated to rescuing, rehabilitating, providing spay/neuter and veterinary care, and re-homing German Shepherds and other pets in Southern California.




A 501(c)(3) nonprofit, we are funded through tax-deductible donations from adopters and individuals like you who care about the fate of these neglected companion animals. SCGSR specializes in helping ill and unadoptable abandoned pets regain their health and placing them into caring, loving forever homes. Together, we can envision a day when companion animals will no longer face inhumane treatment, abandonment or perish in shelters.

Everyday, dogs and cats are born or become disabled, and pet owners face difficult decisions regarding their care. Disabilities can include blindness, deafness, birth defects, injuries, inability to walk properly, paralysis and amputation among others. Treatment and rehabilitation are often expensive, and many owners simply cannot afford to treat their beloved pets. Even when funds are available, many cannot commit to the time and emotional investment. Meanwhile, shelters—overcrowded with healthy, adoptable cats and dogs—often euthanize these disadvantaged animals due to lack of funds, knowledge, time and space.


Disabled animals are the least likely to be adopted and among the most likely to be euthanized in traditional shelters.

Animals With Disabilities (Mountlake Terrace, Washington 98043) gives animals a chance to survive and lead near-ordinary lives. We provide support and information for pet owners, as our top priority is to help families keep their pets and properly care for them. When that’s not possible, AWD’s small network of foster homes accepts, treats, and rehabilitates the disabled animals we receive from shelters, veterinary clinics and the general public—so we can return them to permanent, caring homes. We are setting up an extensive online library with information and resources to educate both caregivers and shelters on how to care for special-needs animals. We provide financial assistance to owners who are able to care for their pets but cannot afford the sometimes costly treatments and rehabilitation.


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