Monday, December 19, 2016

Thursday, December 15, 2016

Pennsylvania Craigslist Free Pets Free Dogs


Have you considered the ANNA Shelter?? They will find him a safe home? Craigslist is the #1 site dog fighters and dog abusers look for bait dogs in dog's a well-known fact...please reconsider giving him away to someone here on Craigslist. If I can help in any way please let me know. 
1555 East 10th Street
Erie, PA

A Very Fuzzy Cat With A Case of the Tireds

Wednesday, December 7, 2016

FEARLESS CATS 😹 23 Badass Cats Who Will Amaze You [Funny Pets]

jtoddjb1 month ago
cats are awesome yes, but I wish bystanders who saw a cat messing with a dangerous snake or animal would step in and get the cat to safety. I don't even like to see cats outside, mainly because people are dicks

Tuesday, December 6, 2016

Cats Battling Toilet Paper Rolls

Condolences to Secureteam10

I shed a few tears for your kitty. :(

RIP Glenn.

One of the strongest paranormal experiences I ever had was feeling a kitty (that wasn't there) jump on the bed and walk over and snuggle up next to me. At first I thought one of my cats had jumped on the bed, I was certain of it. Then I looked down, saw no cat was there, but yet felt the last few footsteps and the snuggling up. My wife had independently and unbeknownst to me experienced the same thing. These events happened shortly after losing her most beloved kitty of her life named Buzzy and stopped after getting a new kitty that looked and acted very much like him named Stripe...

Friday, July 1, 2016

Save This Cat Librarian From Being Removed From His Home!

Browser is a beloved cat who lives in a library in the town of White Settlement, Texas, just outside Forth Worth.
 According to the library president, children love to pick out books to read to him, and he never interferes with the yarn used during her Tuesday knitting class. He's regularly featured on the library's Instagram feed. People come in to look for him, and he's become part of the family. He's a sweet and gentle creature who's made his home in the quiet confines of the library.

But that could all change, as City Council recently voted to evict Browser from the library.

Please sign the petition to urge the City Council to reverse its decision!

Browser isn't hurting anyone, and the library is his home. There have been no reported complaints of allergies or any other cat-related issue. This sweet cat is being forced into an unfamiliar new home over a total non-issue. 

Sign now to tell City Council to find an actual problem to work on -- don't evict Browser the cat librarian!

Saturday, June 25, 2016

Animal Companion Food Pocket Guide

Thank you for your interest in PETA’s Animal Companion Food Guide! Caring consumers might never guess that lonely dogs and cats are confined to tiny barren cages in laboratories for years on end and subjected to horrible experiments in order to test dog and cat food.
For anyone who has ever lived with a dog or a cat, it’s hard to imagine that some big-name dog- and cat-food companies would conduct cruel and invasive tests on animals in laboratories.
Dogs and cats may be locked in cages and driven stir-crazy from confinement, playing the role of imprisoned taste-testers. In other cases, invasive and even deadly experiments may be conducted on dogs and cats as well as other animals. Ironically, these cruel experiments are often conducted so that companies can boast about the safety or nutritional adequacy of their products.
PETA contacted hundreds of companion-animal food companies to ask if they conduct laboratory tests on animals. None of these tests is necessary or required by law, and humane alternatives do exist.
The companies in our Animal Companion Food Guide have assured PETA in writing that they do not test on animals in laboratories. Companies that are not on this list either responded to let us know that they do conduct laboratory experiments on animals or failed to respond to our numerous inquiries and are assumed to conduct laboratory experiments on animals.

To receive your free Animal Companion Food Guide, please visit...

Tuesday, June 21, 2016

Tom and Jerry Compilation

The Best of Tom and Jerry by debunkerbuster

Cat Reacts to Horror Movie

Even though she couldn't truly understand what was happening in the horror movie, Togepi the 9-month-old Tabby-Bengal Mix still felt the foreboding intensity that was occurring on the screen. Then when the scene got too frightening for her liking, she hopped up and ran away from the television in fear.

Wednesday, June 15, 2016

Learn About The Canines Who Are Saving Africa's Threatened Wildlife

today's actionLearn About The Canines Who Are Saving Africa's Threatened Wildlife
Wildlife trafficking is one of the greatest threats facing Africa's iconic elephants and rhinos, which are routinely slaughtered by poachers for their ivory and horns. But thanks to the African Wildlife Foundation's first class of new sniffer dogs we have a new tool to fight this deadly trade.

Sniffer dogs roam airports in Tanzania and Kenya – both major hubs for sneaking illegal wildlife products out of Africa. As they search luggage, they use their noses to hone in on the smallest pieces of ivory or horn, which would otherwise go undetected by X-ray machines or human screeners.

Sniffer dogs can sniff out everything from full tusks, to delicate ivory rings, and even ivory dust. And since the beginning of 2016 these dogs have already made over 20 finds of illegal wildlife products! All they ask for in return – a tasty treat and a pet on the head.

For today's Daily Action, meet some of these amazing sniffer dogs, learn more about their work, and thank the team for helping put a stop to wildlife trafficking!

Monday, June 13, 2016

Message to the Cleveland Zoo

I have a burden on my mind and I'm speaking out. I've been to quite a few zoos and aquariums throughout my many years of life, as I love animals. We went to the Cleveland Zoo yesterday and I do have some very nice things to say about the zoo, such as it is well kept and clean and the animal enclosures are clean. The new 4D theater is a nice touch, although I'm not quite sure why anyone would want to spend time watching a great movie instead of interacting with the animals. The giraffe feeding area is a neat way of getting up close and personal too. However, my heart was breaking at how bored the animals were. Many of them, pace in the same pattern and circle or are just inactive, period. (The black bears, grizzlies and many of the monkeys really exhibited the bored behavior.) They don't seem to interact with their inmates or care to show an interest in their surroundings. I'm putting aside the normal observations of the weather temperatures factor here too. It appears to my untrained eye that the animals need an enrichment program. Some novel ideas include the following items, which are listed on this website:

Various items placed in an animal's enclosure allow the animal to mimic behaviors exhibited in the wild. These items include burlap bags, sheets, boomer balls, chew toys, or hammocks. Often novel objects will be combined with food-related enrichment. For example, sloth bears normally tear down termite mounds with their claws then suck up termites among a pile of dirt. To provide enrichment, keepers can place a closed burlap bag filled with wood shavings and treats in the sloth bear exhibit. The bears would then have to tear open the bag, just as they would the termite mound, and sort through the shavings to get to the treats.

I am sending a private message to the zoo to convey this information. We all need to speak out on the animals behalf when we see this type of thing as they have no voice. - Kim T.

Sunday, June 12, 2016

Alfred Hitchcock Kitty

Lioness and Two Cubs Shot While Eating Dinner: Hold Shooters Responsible

Two cubs and a lioness were shot in cold blood while eating dinner in South Africa last Friday. Late last week a pride of about ten lions made it out of their home in Kruger National Park. Once they were outside the park, the Mpumalanga Tourism and Parks Agency was in charge of finding them and tranquilizing them to be brought back inside. Instead, the MTPA waited by a carcass, and when the lions showed up, the agency shot and killed a lioness and her two cubs to scare the rest back inside the park. Those involved in the shooting should be dismissed immediately for their grave mistake.
The MTPA knew the lions were out and about because they had been spotted and also had eaten some local livestock. They should have been prepared with tranquilizer darts and means to transport the luxurious animals pack to Kruger National Park; a lioness and two cubs did not need to die. But a spokesperson for the MTPA said it was “difficult” to anesthetize the Lions. Clearly they don’t have competent employees if their job is too “difficult” for them.
It’s only natural that the Lions would try to roam to a new place - humans put that fence around them, they didn’t agree to it. Because of humans, lions are down to a mere 20,000 in number. Between hunting and habitat loss, the numbers have constantly been shrinking. And now those charged with protecting the lions have killed three more, including two cubs!
The murder of these three majestic lions was a heinous and unnecessary assault. Sign...

Monday, June 6, 2016

Colloidal Silver for Cats

Colloidal silver is a natural and highly effective antimicrobial agent used to treat a variety of ailments, from wounds, burns and skin diseases, to internal parasites, viruses and bacterial infections. It is approved by the FDA as a food supplement and is considered a safe alternative to pharmaceutical medications for use in cats, dogs, horses, humans and other animals.

What is it?

  • Colloidal silver is created by inserting positively charged, microscopic silver ions into purified water. This is done inserting silver probes that are receiving an electrically charged current into the water. Tiny bits of silver are then transferred into the water in a suspended, positively charged state. When the colloidal silver is ingested, the silver ions rob single celled organisms of developing viruses and bacterium of their ability to produce oxygen--effectively suffocating them. These dead pathogens are then eliminated from the body. Surrounding healthy enzymes and cells are unaffected because the silver only affects single-celled organisms.


  • Colloidal silver may be used to treat over 650 diseases, ailments and disorders in cats and other animals, including humans. It is an effective anti-microbial agent, anti-parasitic and anti-viral agent. It also is effective in healing digestive disorders, wounds, burns, yeast imbalances, thyroid, liver, kidney, circulation, vision, hearing and other maladies affecting pets and people.


  • Colloidal silver may be applied as liquid suspension drops directly into the skin, ears, eyes and nose. It may also be ingested in its liquid form or can be made into a paste, salve or cream to be applied to wounds, burns, sores, bites, stings, skin infections or parasite infestations. Another method of ingesting colloidal silver is by putting it onto the cat's food. It may also be injected intravenously.


  • Silver has been used as a healing and health-promoting agent throughout recorded history. The term "blue blood" refers to the use of silver by royalty, who kept their food in silver containers and ate from silver plates and bowls, using silver utensils. Although they were rarely ill due to the amount of silver in their systems, the silver eventually built up inside of their bloodstreams, causing them to have a blueish tint to their skin and nails. Colloidal silver was commonly used by doctors and farm veterinarians to treat a variety of ailments in humans and pets up until the 1930s, when the price of silver became prohibitive due to market conditions, and the advent of effective pharmaceuticals led to a decrease in its use as an antimicrobial agent. As "traditional" medicine was pushed into the background, the use of colloidal silver continued as an "alternative" medical practice for pets and humans.


  • Although colloidal silver is approved by the FDA for use as a nutritional supplement, it is NOT currently approved for medical use. The FDA does not allow the makers of colloidal silver supplements to make claims about the products effectiveness against any medical condition on packaging or in literature about the products. The only adverse medical condition known to be caused by chronic use of colloidal silver is argyria--a darkening of the skin pigmentation which creates a blue or gray coloration in humans using colloidal silver at extremely high concentrations for a long period of time. Other potential toxic effects from using massive doses of colloidal silver can include irritability and excitability. Suspended forms of colloidal silver should not produce build-ups of the product inside the body of cats or other animals, as the ions may only attach themselves to single-celled organisms and are eliminated with the pathogens from the body. More concentrated versions of colloidal silver are also available, created using methods other than electro-ionization, and these products are more likely to deliver non-suspended particles of silver into the body, which could produce mild toxicity when used regularly.

    Always speak to your veterinarian before using colloidal silver or any alternative product to heal or promote the health of your cat.


Ten ways to use colloidal silver's amazing healing abilities

Learn more:

Free TryVeg Bumper Sticker

Friday, June 3, 2016

Speak Up for Dogs Left in Hot Cars this Summer

today's actionSpeak Up for Dogs Left in Hot Cars this Summer
The dog days of summer are right around the corner. That means fun in the sun, but it also means rising temperatures, especially inside parked cars. We all like to take Rover along on fun summer outings, but this can be a fatal mistake.

Every year, dogs suffer and die when their guardians make the mistake of leaving them in a parked car—even for "just a minute"—while they run an errand.

Parked cars are deathtraps for dogs: On a 78-degree day, the temperature inside a parked car can soar to between 100 and 120 degrees in just minutes, and on a 90-degree day, the interior temperature can reach as high as 160 degrees in less than 10 minutes.

Dogs are unable to protect themselves from the heat and can sustain brain damage and even die after only 15 minutes.

For today's Daily Action, please place this removable decal on your car window, and remind drivers that in hot weather, dogs should be left at home. Dogs need you to speak up for them when the temperature is rising and the car doors are locked!


Wednesday, June 1, 2016

Ask the Cincinnati Zoo to let their Gorillas go to a Sanctuary

today's actionAsk the Cincinnati Zoo to let their Gorillas go to a Sanctuary
On May 28th, a 3-year old boy climbed into the gorilla enclosure at the Cincinnati Zoo. Video footage shows Harambe, a 17-year old gorilla, gently holding the child, probably in an attempt to shield him from the screams coming from humans. Ten minutes later, Harambe was shot and killed by zoo officials. 

Like other gorillas, Harambe was considered an endangered animal. He had been bred and raised in captivity, but animals raised in these breeding programs are not released in the wild.

A wild animal that can pose a threat to the public should not be held captive in a zoo. Zoos are made for viewing pleasure and if a curious visitor is determined to get past security measures, they can. This isn't just a risk to the human, but the endangered animal as well.

For today's Daily Action, sign this petition and urge the Cincinnati Zoo to let their gorillas go to a sanctuary.



Some Perspective on the Cincinnati Gorilla Killing

Thursday, April 28, 2016

Be a voice for animals in laboratories by using and sharing PETA's product testing stickers!

today's actionBe a voice for animals in laboratories by using and sharing PETA's product testing stickers!
Given the number of cruelty-free options out there, it's hard to believe that every year, hundreds of thousands of rabbits, rats, mice, guinea pigs, and other animals have chemicals smeared on their skin or in their eyes. They are poisoned and killed in archaic tests that attempt to evaluate the hazards of consumer products and their ingredients. It is now evident that tests on animals often do not predict outcomes in humans, and many non-animal test methods are available and continue to be developed.

During World Week for Animals in Laboratories, compassionate people around the world come together to devote their time and energy to stopping animal experimentation. As this week draws to a close, you can help animals by getting involved in one of PETA's lifesaving campaigns against experimenting on animals for household and beauty products.

For today's Daily Action, on behalf of animals in laboratories, let everyone know what really goes into every bottle of animal-tested dish soap, mascara, and laundry detergent by labeling the products yourself with our new stickers.



You Don't Need Meat to Be Big and Strong

Monday, April 25, 2016

The Pet Collective's Top 5 Amazing Cats Compilation

The Pet Collective's Top 5 Amazing Cats... by debunkerbuster

Top 5 cats you need in your life.

The Pet Collective is home to the top trending clips, most entertaining memes, and funniest animal videos online. Simply put, we think animals are the best ever. If you agree, let’s make it YouTube official right here, right meow:

Subscribe to The Pet Collective:

Want to submit your own awesome pet vid to us? There's a link for that!

Sunday, April 17, 2016

Feline Ghost Adventures - Official Version


Included among this startling assortment of proofs for survival of consciousness beyond bodily death, is a flying brick which is deemed not to be a hoax by professional video analyst Slim Ritchie. As well as a rock inexplicably thrown without human assistance, or at least as far as physics professor Ron McTaylor can tell.

Ghost Adventures Best Evidence by debunkerbuster

If you think the show Ghost Adventures is a hoax, take a listen to the interview at this link and think again...

Thursday, April 7, 2016

The Disease Dogs Can Get From Standing Water

You may not think a walk in the woods or a swim in a lake with your dog might lead to illness, but it could — potentially for both of you.
Leptospirosis is a zoonotic disease, meaning it can be passed between animals and people and is caused by bacteria. Infected animals spread the bacteria in their urine, which can taint the soil and water. Drinking contaminated water or having contact with contaminated water or soil can lead to infection.
In North America, leptospirosis has historically affected rural livestock, pet populations and wild animals like skunks, opossums and raccoons. Although cats can become infected with the bacteria, feline leptospirosis cases are rare.

Signs, Diagnosis and Treatment
Signs of leptospirosis can vary and often develop two to 12 days after exposure to the bacteria. The most common signs include abdominal discomfort, decreased appetite and vomiting. In some cases, dogs may have a range of less specific flu-like signs, including fever, muscle tenderness and depression. Because the organism settles in the kidneys and actually reproduces there, inflammation and even kidney failure can develop. Liver failure can be another consequence of infection. Call your veterinarian if your dog exhibits any of these signs — leptospirosis can be deadly if it’s not caught early.
Antibiotic therapy can help minimize organ damage and the risk of spreading the bacteria to other animals and humans. The risk to people becomes minimal within 24 hours of starting your dog on antibiotic therapy, but appropriate precautions, such as avoiding contact with urine and wearing gloves, should still be taken. Treatment typically takes two to three weeks. Dogs with signs of kidney and/or liver failure may also need hospitalization and supportive treatment, such as IV fluids.
Don’t let your dog drink from standing water or swim in bodies of water that may be contaminated. And since humans can also become infected, handle dogs who may have been infected with care. Practice good hygiene, like frequent hand washing, and avoid contact with potentially contaminated urine. Additionally, there is a vaccine available that can help protect your dog from leptospirosis. Talk to your veterinarian about whether it might be right for your pet.
By Vetstreet Staff |
More on Vetstreet:

Read more:

Tuesday, March 29, 2016

Cats International Articles


After helping people with their feline behavior problems since 1990, we began to realize that there were a few common issues that all cat parents seemed to be experiencing. We took those common problems, broke them down into various subcategories, and posted our solutions on this page. This archive is by no means the complete listing of every possible feline problem, but we figured that this would be a good place for all of you to start.


Aggression Towards Other Cats
Aggression Towards People
All About Kittens
Book List
Cat Unique Features
Feline Care
Fun and Useful Info
Fun For Cats
Getting A Cat
House Soiling
Misc. Behavior Problems
Natural Cat Behavior
Overcoming Stress
Scratching & Declawing
Traveling with your cat

On letting pets die at home...and the ABCs of doing it right

by Dr. Patty Khuly

There’s something about the holidays that always seems to help usher a high percentage of our older pets out of this world. It’s something many veterinarians I know comment on. As in, “Is it the humans who are suddenly ready for euthanasia or are our pets picking up on stressful holiday cues and ‘choosing’ to go the way of the rainbow bridge?”
I don’t know the answer. I just know the holidays brings me lots of patients like yesterday’s kitty: Nineteen years old, recumbent, non-responsive, breathing hard and readier than you can imagine for the long sleep that awaits us all.
Trouble was, her owners weren’t convinced they wanted to take the usual route. In fact, kitty’s visit yesterday was not to do with her primary condition. We’d been dealing with that detail for weeks now and her owners were resigned to the multi-organ failure she was suffering. The hard part now was gauging her degree of discomfort and intervening via euthanasia only if needed. Her owners preferred that she die at home on her own if at all possible.
So you know, this is a common point of view. “I want her to die peacefully at home,” is among the most popular death-related lines whenever the issue arises––usually with respect to extreme geriatrics or pets with terminal conditions. In cases where death planning is a morbid necessity, dying “at home in her sleep” is what everyone seems to want.
But pets don’t normally comply. Not without a significant period of uncertainty as to whether suffering is being felt or not. Given that uncertainty, it seems to me that erring on the side of caution––of preventing the suffering by letting euthanasia preempt it––is always the right way to go. So that’s how I counsel my clients.
Nevertheless, there’s always room for dissent in the exam room. My clients don’t have to agree with my approach to death. They’re always free to do as they want with their pets. It’s my job simply to point out suffering when it’s indisputably there or eminently imminent and to offer them options. And when I don’t believe suffering is happening, as in yesterday’s case, I think it’s perfectly acceptable for owners to take their pets home to die––that is, as long as they understand that conditions may change.
However, the converse is also true: There are times when it’s so very wrong to take a pet home to die on their own when you consider that the comfort of euthanasia is just seconds away (or can be brought home to your pet if you so choose). Here’s when it becomes clear that there’s a right way and a wrong way to let pets die at home. My rules? Very broadly speaking, here are my ABCs on the issue:
Patients that are awake and fully aware are more apt to suffer pain and fear acutely. Those that are glassy-eyed and far away? Not so much. A reduced awareness level bodes better for at-home dying.
Struggling to breathe? This is the scariest thing possible for an animal. When a terminal patient is awake and gasping for breath, “going home to die” is just about the cruelest thing I can imagine.
If severe pain is present, going home is a no-go. In fact, if there’s no way to keep pets comfortable any longer on a variety of fronts it’s time to step in and euthanize. For example, if they’re soiling themselves and can’t be properly cleaned, if they’re getting bed sores, if they’re suffering moderate to severe anxiety, etc.
What if they’re not eating and drinking? Isn’t that uncomfortable? I get asked about this a lot but to my mind it’s not so important as long as pets don’t appear to be suffering thirst or hunger. As long as they have access to food and water and choose not to partake, I’m OK with it. Moreover it’s important to keep in mind that terminal patients of all species will often die slowly and humanely via malnutrition and dehydration. Feeding tubes and IV catheters do not necessarily make for a more humane and comfortable dying process.
So that’s where we left things yesterday. Kitty was going home to die. I explained what they should expect to see (final, agonal gasping, sudden rigidity, seizures, etc. can look really scary, especially if no one’s told you to expect this). Two hours later I got the call that she had passed. Peacefully. One more holiday moment. 
Though it’s not always possible or advisable to have your pet die at home on their own, sometimes it will happen beautifully. Kitty’s tale is proof again that when it comes to death and dying one size doesn’t always fit all.

Thursday, March 24, 2016

Ludicrous Cat Feeding Bans

Cats need you to stand up for humane policies. Give Now. 
Mayors sign ludicrous feeding bans so good people like you can’t care for community cats. Lawmakers propose bills that perpetuate outdated shelter practices and kill cats. Counties refuse to pass lifesaving Trap‑Neuter‑Return (TNR) ordinances. 

It happens all the time. 

Thank you for pledging to fight for humane policies for cats. You know that cats are relying on us—and you! When cities and states try to pass DEADLY policies for cats, Alley Cat Allies steps in. But we can only advocate for humane policies if you take your support to the next level with a generous gift today. 

Recently, the Alley Cat Allies community helped achieve a critical win in Virginia. When members of the state senate tried to squeeze language into a bill that would have allowed shelters to kill cats without trying to find them adoptive homes, Alley Cat Allies sprang into action. 

And just last month, we helped cat lovers in Hawaii successfully get a bill deferred that would have made it illegal to feed cats on public land. 

Although we prevailed in Hawaii and Virginia, new bills like this are being debated all the time in cities and states nationwide. We need your support today so we can act at a moment’s notice when state and local governments put cats in danger. 

Your gift will support all of our work to save cats’ lives—including the critical outreach we do with cat advocates, shelters, and elected officials. We’re working to educate communities, fight for humane policies, and proactively advocate for cat-friendly laws so fewer emergencies arise. 

It all comes down to this: Alley Cat Allies can only succeed with your support. Make a gift today to make sure we’re able to block every attempt to legislate against cats’ lives. 

Becky Robinson  Sincerely,
Becky Robinson Signature
Becky Robinson
President & Founder
Alley Cat Allies

P.S. The battles in Virginia and Hawaii were close calls—and they are an important reminder of what could happen if Alley Cat Allies isn’t there to mobilize people and be a voice for cats. Make a gift today to make sure cities and states pass humane policies for cats.