A Nicaragua veterinarian clinic is helping abused animals by rescuing and caring for animals. There are more than a million stray animals in Nicaragua. These include dogs and cats that have been abused, starved, run over, poisoned, and suffer many health problems in addition to the abuse they receive from people. These veterinarians also help wild animals and horses. Animals don’t deserve such horrific treatment. They need to be cared for and loved. Animals are loving beings that feel pain, hunger, fear, abandonment. And they mourn, just like humans. Helping abused animals is difficult when there isn’t enough funding to help so many animals.
There is a gofundme page to help raise money for caring of these animals. Visit https://www.gofundme.com/7qmtfc44 to help.
Organization: Organización Nicaragüense Ambiental.
SOCIAL NETWORKS: Facebook, Instagram, Twitter and Youtube: /OrgNicAmb
Twin Oaks Horse Sanctuary has been rescuing horses privately for 23 years.
Do you love horses? Then hopefully you can help the Twin Oaks Horse Sanctuary located in Lake Grove, NY save their sanctuary. They have been operating their sanctuary for the past 23 years. “The difference between a sanctuary and a rescue is that we do not try to find homes for our older and retired horses, we let them live out their lives naturally.”
For more information about what they do, contact them at (631)585-8521. Donations can be made though their safe and secure Pay Pal account.
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They formed the non-profit sanctuary in June 2011; they are currently “treated” as non-profit by the IRS, and are currently filing to be “recognized” as 501 (c)3 by the IRS. Any donations are tax deductible as allowed by the law and our Federal ID number is 45-2536101.
Twin Oaks was interviewed on and visited by Channel 2 News recently.
Mailing address is P.O. Box 284, Lake Grove, NY 11755.
Phone number is (631)874-4913.
Brian Davies, who helped save newborn seals from being bludgeoned to death, continues his quest in helping abused animals. He founded the Network for Animals.
They are working to save animals with campaigns addressing dog meat trading, badger culling, killing of elephants, horse fighting, rhino and elephant poaching, disaster reliefs, hunting, and the continued slaughter of the baby seals.
International Fund for Animal Welfare (IFAW)
Local Office: Washington, D.C.
International Office: Yarmouth Port, MA
Images are from the IFAW website with permission.
IFAW is a worldwide organization in helping abused animals. They have many projects that save animals in need globally, in more than 40 countries. They tirelessly rescue individual animals, campaign to prevent animal cruelty and advocate for the protection of wildlife and habitats. Projects include helping domestic animals such as dogs and cats. They save seals from brutal terror and killings. They defend the whales and protect elephants, tigers. IFAW also educations and pursues political action to further the protection and preservation of animals. They look for ways to address conflicts and challenges of animal populations. Viewers can help with donations, signing petitions, writing letters.
IFAW is recognized as a leader in helping abused animals by the Independent Charities of America. Their Charity Navigator rating though is only a 2 out of 4.
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The Animal Protection of New Mexico not only is helping abused animals with their education and legislative efforts. They also offer tips on disaster relief.
Reprint from http://apnm.org/
Disaster Kit for Animals
Keep everything stored in sturdy containers (a duffel bag, storage bin, etc.) that can be carried easily. Keep your kit in a place accessible to all members of your family.
– Extra collars, leashes, harnesses and secure carriers to transport animals safely and to ensure that your animals can’t escape. Carriers should be large enough for the animal to stand comfortably, turn around and lie down, as it may be home for hours at a time while you seek shelter. Include extra blankets or towels for bedding and warmth.
– Medications (a two-week supply) and medical records stored in a waterproof container, including contact information for your veterinarian and authorization for your animal to be treated if necessary.
– A companion animal first aid book and kit. Consult the first aid book or your veterinarian as to what you should include in your first aid kit.
– Current photos and descriptions of your animals to help others identify them in case you become separated and to prove that they are yours.
– Extra ID tags. Temporary tags on which you can write are good to have in case your contact information changes during the disaster.
– Enough of your animals’ regular food and water to last at least a week per animal. Rotate your reserve food and water supply every three months so that it stays fresh. Canned food should be in single-serving size, as you may not have access to a refrigerator. Also have an extra supply of any vitamins or other supplements your animals take regularly.
– Food and water bowls and a manual can opener, and spoon for canned food.
– Litter and small litter box. Poop scoop.
– Newspapers, paper towels, plastic trash bags and cleaning products, including dish soap.
– Pet beds and toys, if you can easily take them, to reduce stress.
– A list of safe places to go, including friends and family, veterinary offices, boarding kennels, animal-friendly motels and nearby animal shelters. Include addresses and phone numbers.
– Extras of any special items your animals need. Especially important for small animals that have very specific needs.
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