Teddy is so beautiful! He’s a neutered male, 8 years old, and up-to-date on all vaccinations. The current care-person says the ideal home would be with a person who loves a lap cat (and who doesn’t?) She thinks Teddy will do best as the only pet in the home, even though he was raised with another cat and is used to them. Another cat might be okay as long as they don’t want the owner’s lap! Are you the right person for Teddy? Let us know if you think you’re a fit.
Contact Alana at (541) 764-3346
Animals Shown Below Have Been Rehomed
Elsa (*REHOMED* Sept 2020)
Elsa has survived a lot, she is ready for a home. Elsa is about a year and a half old. She was brought to us in a carrier that she had obviously been in for some time. She was filthy, malnourished, dehydrated, and absolutely terrified. For the first 24 hours, all she did was eat until she fell asleep from sheer exhaustion from the effort. By the second day, she was already a different cat. Elsa turned out to be craving love and affection! Just as we scheduled her to get fixed, she came into season and escaped out a window. On April 25, Elsa had 4 kittens – two tuxedo boys, two calico girls! One person adopted the two girls and one of the boys, and the other baby boy fell in love with my daughter and is now our full-time house cat. Elsa loves to be talked to and is highly active. She loves to climb and jump, hang out in a hammock, chase toys and lights, and would be an excellent addition to a young, active family. Elsa is completely housebroken but is territorial. Although she is not aggressive, she does not tolerate being approached by other cats or dogs. She wants to be your one and only! She has had all of her shots through June of 2021, and a HomeAgain pet locator chip. If you can give this active gal a home, call Robin (541) 272-1187, Siletz/Toledo Small Animal Rescue and Rehab
*Rehomed* Morris is 1-2 years old and was surrendered to us due to overly aggressive, misdirected play behaviors. As a kitten develops, playing is a vital part of becoming a well-adjusted adult cat. It teaches them socially acceptable play, hunting and stalking, and even affection. Somewhere along the way, Morris did not learn appropriate disengagement. He did not want the play to end and would attack when a person tried to pull away. Morris has undergone play behavior modification, which was a process of engaging him in play and affection behaviors, and rewarding him with toys and treats, then disengaging. If his response was aggressive, we put him in his crate and walk away. If he was good, we pet him more and gave him more toys. He learned very quickly! Morris is a young man and is extremely physically affectionate. He gives hugs! He is very playful, and has shown no signs of aggression toward dogs or cats, and would probably adapt quickly to a home with current fur-residents. Given his history, we would not recommend a home with small children as he is quite large and strong. I would refer a potential owner to the following to better understand Morris – https://www.humanesociety.org/resources/teach-your