Archive for the ‘PetWork Oregon’ Category

The mission of the Bend Spay + Neuter Project (Bend, Oregon 97702) is to provide affordable, preventative veterinary care for cats and dogs at risk of suffering in order to make Central Oregon a more humane community for us all.



We have spayed or neutered over 40,000 animals since opening in 2005, preventing thousands of unwanted cats and dogs from ending up in our local shelters.


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Bayshore Animal Hospital (Warrenton, Oregon 97146) offers high-quality, friendly service in a gentle caring atmosphere. Clients and patients are treated with respect, dignity, and compassion.

Choosing a care provider for your pet is an important decision. Get to know the team of caring professionals at Bayshore.

In May of 2001, Bayshore Animal Hospital became an accredited hospital member of the American Animal Hospital Association (AAHA). About 15 percent of all small animal veterinary facilities in the U.S. are accredited hospital members of the association. In order to maintain accredited status, Bayshore Animal Hospital must continue to be evaluated by the association’s trained consultants.

To achieve this distinction, Bayshore Animal Hospital voluntarily participated in a comprehensive evaluation by the AAHA. The evaluation includes a quality assessment review of the hospital’s facility, medical equipment, practice methods and pet health care management.

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Oregon Dog Rescue (Tualatin, Oregon) is an all-breed, no-kill, non-profit shelter that was started by two dedicated women with twelve years of experience with rescue dogs. An all-volunteer group, Oregon Dog Rescue is devoted to placing the dogs in the best homes and assuring the long-term success of the adoption. The rescue is available for follow-up care for the lifetime of the pet. Its team includes a network of professionals who are available to assist with the well-being of the animals.

The volunteers of Oregon Dog Rescue assess each incoming dog for medical and behavioral issues prior to placing them in homes. Each pet is wormed, flea-treated, spayed or neutered, and given necessary shots.

The dogs stay at the rescue’s facility where they spend much of the day in playrooms where they can interact with other dogs and volunteers.The dogs also receive basic training while they are at the rescue. They are available to meet potential adopters on a daily basis.

On Saturdays, the rescue also holds adoption events at the Tualatin Petsmart. Because Petsmart is across the street from the rescue’s facility, it is easy to visit dogs in both locations.

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Linwood Animal Clinic (Milwaukie, Oregon 97222) provides full-service veterinary care in Milwaukie, Oak Grove, Happy Valley, Gladstone, Oregon City, Portland, and the surrounding areas. Its veterinarians care for your cats and dogs, as well as birds, rabbits, guinea pigs, hamsters, rats, reptiles, and other pets. Every veterinarian and staff member is devoted to providing your pet with high-quality care.

Whether your pet needs a routine exam and vaccinations, is sick, or is injured, Linwood Animal Clinic’s veterinarians and staff will provide the best comprehensive care delivered with compassion. They understand that your pet is part of your family and you expect quality care.

Linwood Animal Clinic offers the latest state-of-the-art surgical and treatment options for your pets. Its veterinarians offer full-service veterinary care, including routine and emergency exams, dental treatment, comprehensive diagnostic procedures, and digital X-ray facilities. They perform spays and neuters as well as most other surgical procedures your pet may need.

In addition to veterinary care, the clinic offers other services to keep your pet happy and healthy. The veterinarians can perform micro chipping to help prevent the heartache of a lost pet. They have pet boarding services to provide loving and attentive care for your pet when you are out of town; with a veterinarian on staff, your pet is always well cared for.

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The mission of Coos County Animal Shelter (Coos Bay, Oregon 97420) is to provide temporary shelter for lost, abandoned, and unwanted animals; provide adoption services; educate the public; protect public safety and animal welfare by enforcing Oregon’s anti-cruelty and animal control laws.


CCAS is a member of the United Coalition: Southwestern Oregon Animal Welfare Organizations & Involved Individuals.

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Since 1978, the Emergency Veterinary Hospital (Springfield, Oregon 97477) has provided the highest-quality emergency medical care to pets and their people in the Springfield – Eugene, OR region. Dr. Mark McConnell, Dr. J. Ingrid Kessler and the entire veterinary medical staff at the Emergency Veterinary Hospital are highly trained and have extensive experience treating a wide range of animal emergencies.

The state-of-the-art facility features a fully-equipped diagnostic laboratory and cutting-edge surgical facilities. If your pet has an emergency, you can trust the Emergency Veterinary Hospital to provide fast, comprehensive, and compassionate care.

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The mission of Equamore Foundation Horse Rescue (Ashland, Oregon 97520) is to provide a safety net for unwanted, abused, abandoned, neglected, and aged horses who are without alternatives for their care, while fostering compassion and responsibility for horses through education, outreach, and intervention.

Equamore Foundation was established, as its name suggests, “for the love of horses.” By providing a safety net for horses with no alternatives for their care, the Foundation fulfills its goal of matching unfortunate horses with more fortunate circumstances. In the past Equamore has provided for blind, abused, abandoned, orphaned, and aged horses, as well as those scheduled to be put down due to infirmities or seemingly intractable behavior problems.

Equamore has proven that with love, care, and training, most handicapped or disadvantaged horses can be rehabilitated. Equamore’s guardianship allows these horses to recover and prosper until suitable placement is made where they can begin happy and often productive new lives. It has been our pleasure over the years to see horses with infirmities become ‘pasture pets’, living and loved as they age with no further expectations placed on them. It has also been our pleasure to see horses with major physical or emotional disabilities brought back into healthy and productive partnerships with new owners.

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The mission of the Animal Shelter Alliance of Portland (Portland, Oregon) is to end the euthanasia of social, healthy, and treatable cats and dogs in local shelters by collaborating on spay/neuter programs, educational, and outreach efforts, and the promotion of humane alternatives for feral cats.

The greater Portland Oregon metro area served by the Animal Shelter Alliance of Portland (ASAP) spans four counties and 3,673 square miles. ASAP shelters and organizations assist a community of nearly 2 million people, with 9 percent of these living below the poverty line. It is estimated that 462,000 cats and 402,000 dogs share homes with Portlanders, with an additional estimated 100,000 free-roaming, stray, or feral cats in the community.

ASAP’s six shelters care for about 90 percent of the unwanted animals in the greater Portland metro area which amounts to around 40,000 cats and dogs annually.

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Columbia Humane Society (St. Helens, Oregon 97051) is a non-profit, no-kill organization dedicated to improving the quality of life for companion animals.

CHS is committed to preventing cruelty to animals; promoting spaying and neutering; eliminating animal abuse and neglect; encouraging owners to accept responsibility for the welfare of their pets; and increasing public awareness of the rising population of unwanted animals.

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Sanctuary One at Double Oak Farm (Jacksonville, Oregon 97530) is just a month or so away from opening up their newly built cottages for rescued dogs and cats. Once the spring rains subside and they can paint the cottages, they’ll be issued the final required permits from the County and then can start taking homeless pets in addition to rescued farm animals.

The Sanctuary plans to specialize in rescuing the neediest of the needy dogs and cats in their community, that is, homeless pets who are elderly, disabled, ill, or injured, or have other disadvantages that make them harder for local animal shelters to find a good home for. The Sanctuary will not take cats and dogs directly from the public; rather they will serve as a back-up to animal shelters, law-enforcement agencies, and certified rescue groups who have run out of other options to preserve an animal’s life.

If you would like to sign up for a Sanctuary tour that includes a chance to check out the new dog and cat cottages, please email info@SanctuaryOne.org or call 541.899.8627.

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