OUR SUCCESS STORIES

Every one of the cats we encounter have stories to tell, and these are just some of stories of special cats who crossed our paths and allowed us to make their lives—and ours--better.
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  • October 16, 2006 2:38 PM | Anne Anderson (Administrator)
    Cinnamon and BunnyAlthough these two cats look much alike, their personalities could not have been further apart. Cinnamonfoot was part of the rescued 8 Tubac kittens, and from the beginning, she let everyone know she was quite a character. It seemed like she was perpetually in a “terrible 2’s” stage, but her facial expressions and antics delighted everyone. She was fearless and no cat, dog or person seemed to frighten her. Then Bunny and her sister came to live in the foster home. Bunny was frightened of everything and spent most of her time in hiding. She and Cinnamonfoot were probably born within a few weeks of each other, in different towns, but they looked like identical twins. Before long, they became very close friends and Cinnamonfoot protected Bunny so they became inseparable. A few people were interested in Cinnamonfoot, but Paws Patrol decided they had to be adopted as a pair and Bunny always hid from people. Then a great family asked to see Bunny and they decided if Cinnamonfoot had to go with her, that was fine! And what a wonderful home these girls found. Their family love them both and are always entertained by Cinnamonfoot, and Bunny has become secure in her new environment. 
  • July 06, 2006 2:35 PM | Anne Anderson (Administrator)
    Tubac8 KITTENS were trapped on a ranch in Tubac, AZ when they were about four weeks old. They were from two separate litters and their feral mothers successfully avoided being caught. Besides being very young, the kittens had two main health issues undefined; a virus which threatened to make several of them lose all or part of their sight, and ringworm which made some of them look more like rodents than cute kittens. Finding a place to foster this playful group away from children and other pets was quite challenging.
    As of July 2006, their fur is growing in beautifully. Their eyes are improving and it appears that some of them will have limited vision but none will be blind. Their medical care alone will probably total about $1600, but each day, their charm and playfulness reminds their caregivers how glad they are to be given a second chance at life. Within a month, we expect them to be spayed and neutered and ready for permanent homes.  
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