Eight years after the first Best Friends community cat program rolled out in Albuquerque, a new collective effort to save our feline friends is launching across several other New Mexico communities.
Saving our communities’ dogs and cats in the COVID-19 era requires the creation of new online tools and resources for animal services and shelter staff around the country.
Learning to help animals where they are is a cornerstone of the no-kill movement and an essential skill for any effective animal advocate.
Best Friends and Southern Utah University have partnered once again to offer an online professional development symposium this fall titled “Reaching New Heights in Contemporary Animal Services.”
The state of Delaware has sustained no-kill status for the second year in a row by implementing proven lifesaving programming and lending a helping hand to animal shelters in other states.
The real economic impact of the COVID-19 pandemic is still to come, and to keep saving pets’ lives, we need to start wholeheartedly supporting people right now.
LifeLine Animal Project CEO Rebecca Guinn has created a safety net for pets and people in Atlanta, Georgia, and a model road map to no-kill for dogs and cats.
Thanks to proven and powerful community cat programs and the Georgia Animal Shelter Alliance, Georgia is helping to set the bar for no-kill progress in the Southeast.
Animal welfare organizations around the country are saving more dogs and cats by finding positive, community-based solutions that don’t have to rely on admitting dogs and cats to shelters.
Best Friends’ pet lifesaving dashboard update shows lifesaving progress for animals in shelters from 2019 and the path ahead for achieving no-kill nationwide for dogs and cats by 2025.