WCFA’S featured pets are Eeyore and Sansa. Eeyore and Sansa are about 5 months old. They are looking for forever homes. Eeyore and Sansa are sweet pups and have learned basic commands like sit and stay. They are going to be big dogs so would do best with no small children. We would like someone who has experience with large breed dogs and the pit bull breed, and has the patience and energy to keep up with a young dog. If you are interested in Eeyore or his sister, Sansa, please complete our pre-adoption pet application found at www.wecareforanimals.org. We do home checks as part of our pre-adoption procedure.
most of the time, has a quiet home, no children, and where he will receive daily exercise. He should do well with another small dog.
Tucker, who is six years and weighs approximately 18 lbs, is house trained with or without a dog door. He is neutered, current on vaccines and micro-chipped. He will need regular professional grooming. To express interest in Tucker, please go to wecareforanimals.org to complete our application for adoption. Tucker’s adoption fee is $120
If you are interested in any of our pets, please go to www.wecareforanimals.org where you can see all of our adoptable pets and you can complete an adoption application. For more information call us at 702-346-3326 (voicemail), call Karen at 435-862-9574 or Linda at 702-376-1642. Next pet adoption is August 24, 2019, 9:00 am – 12:00 pm at 150 North Yucca, Suite 1, Mesquite. Questions? Email us at email@example.com. Follow us on Facebook at facebook.com/wecareforanimalsmesquitenv. Please call us to schedule a visit with our pets at a mutually convenient time.
We will have some pet items (such as clothing) for sale at our pet adoption.
Other Available Pets:
Cats do not enjoy being confined in a cage. The cats we have for adoption show best in a home environment. If you see a cat you like, to truly see his or her personality, you should contact us to arrange a time, at your convenience, to meet the cat in his/her foster home. Some of our sweetest cats can come across as cranky or withdrawn when they are placed in the crate for viewing. Please give these felines a chance by meeting them “outside the cage”. Taking one of these felines for a sleep over is another way to get to know them better before adopting. Ask us about our sleep over policy.
Beamer is a five year old orange tabby. Beamer is a very friendly guy, loves belly rubs and will come to greet you in his foster home. Beamer is the most loving cat and would be good in a home with another calm cat. He would be good for an individual or nice couple who want a loving companion. He is neutered and current on his vaccines. If you would love a friendly orange cat, apply to adopt Beamer at wecareforanimals.org.
Ella is looking for her forever after home. She is a gorgeous 5 year old Maine Coon. Ella does not like to share attention with other animals so needs to be the only pet in the home. No small children. Ella is friendly but will hide at first until she feels comfortable. Patience will be rewarded when she comes out to share her true friendly nature. She is current on all vaccines and spayed. Ella would love a home with a nice couple or single individual.
Emily and Rachel are looking for forever homes. Their foster family has taken great care of them and they are all very social, happy kittens. They are altered, current on vaccines and are micro chipped. These kittens are so fun to watch. They love to play and it would be nice if they could be adopted together or with another young cat in the family.
Silva and her bonded friend, Cal, are looking for their forever home. Silva is 12 years young and a very shy, gentle cat. Cal is 4 years old and also very shy. Both of these cats have been together for several years. They were owned by a single, elderly woman. Although extremely shy, both cats are non-aggressive and once they feel secure will make great, easy going, quiet companions. They enjoy being brushed and being petted.
Mia is new to WCFA. She is an 8 year old grey tabby. Mia’s owner has gone into a nursing home so now Mia is a looking for a new forever home. Mia is declawed on her front paws. Because she is overweight she is on a weight management diet to help her slim down. WCFA will provide her new owner with her food for three months. Mia is very friendly and would enjoy being your companion in a quiet home. She is current on vaccines, spayed and microchipped.
Peanut is a Chihuahua mix and is 12 years old. Peanut came to us after living with an elderly lady in a small RV. Peanut weighed 22 pounds which was way too much for his little body. His fantastic foster parents have worked with Peanut for about four months. He is now a healthy weight of 13 pounds. He takes short walks and does aquatic exercises. Peanut has a very loving, friendly, easy going personality. He does take thyroid medication and may need an occasional antihistamine. Peanut is house trained, good with other dogs and friendly with everyone. He makes you smile.
Tucker is a Beagle/Jack Russell mix. He is about 6-7 years old, weighs 27 lbs. and is neutered and current on vaccines. He had a dental and has been micro chipped. Tucker gets along well with other dogs and with cats. He is very friendly, enjoys a nice walk each day and rides well in the car. He really wants to hang around with his humans.
WCFA offers a wonderful low-cost/free opportunity to spay/neuter your pets to prevent accidental litters and keep your pet happy and healthy. We will always alter feral cats to be released back in their environment. Our target areas are Mesquite, Bunkerville and the Arizona Strip. Spay/Neuter Assistance Applications are available at Mesquite Veterinary Clinic located at 371 Riverside Road and Virgin Valley Veterinary Hospital at 660 Hardy Way. You may also call WCFA at 702-346-3326 to leave a message or visit wecareforanimals.org to contact us by email. Half of all litters born in the U.S. are accidents that overburden shelters and rescues. PLEASE CONTACT US IF YOU NEED HELP WITH SPAY/NEUTER.
Myth/truth about pit bull terriers:
Myth: Pit bull terriers are more aggressive than other dogs.
The truth: The American Temperament Test Society, which provides a uniform national program of temperament testing for dogs, has found that pit-bull-terrier-like dogs passed the test at a higher rate than many other dog breeds, such as golden retrievers and border collies. Some people think these dogs are somehow physiologically and genetically different from other dogs, but they aren’t.
Myth: It’s easy to identify a dog’s breed by looking at him or her.
The truth: It’s been shown that almost 90 percent of shelter dogs visually identified as a particular breed are not identified accurately. When we look at dogs of unknown parentage, the best we can do is guess at their breed, and it turns out that even dog experts are usually wrong. We label them with breeds that aren’t actually in their genetic makeup, and we often aren’t able to identify breeds that are in their genetic makeup.
This misidentification becomes a huge problem when municipalities pass laws and ordinances that contain provisions discriminating against dogs of certain breeds, such as pit bull terriers. The laws end up adversely affecting not only dogs of the targeted breeds, but many other dogs who simply look like them.
Myth: Some dog breeds are more dangerous than others.
The truth: A peer-reviewed study found that nearly 85 percent of dog bite fatalities were from unneutered dogs, and the co-occurring factors that led to bites were things like lack of socialization and positive interactions with people and animals, abuse or neglect, and tethering for long periods of time. Breed had nothing to do with it.
Myth: Pit bull terriers have locking jaws that make their bites more dangerous.
The truth: Pit bull terriers are physiologically no different from any other dog out there. There are no locking jaws; it just doesn’t exist.
Myth: Pit bull terriers are not family dogs. Only bad people have them.
The truth: According to Vetstreet.com, the American pit bull terrier is one of the top three favorite breeds in 28 states. So, the idea that they’re reserved for certain types of people is false. There are millions of these dogs in our country, and they’re family pets, therapy dogs and service animals, just like other dogs. Any kind of dog can make a great pet.
Best Friends Animal Society