FREE-bruary Spay/Neuter Special for feral and stray cats
Portland, Ore. —The Feral Cat Coalition of Oregon (FCCO) is offering FREE spay/neuter services in February for feral and stray cats. This special is in honor of Spay/Neuter Awareness Month and World Spay Day on February 27th, 2018. Now is the perfect time to spay/neuter cats to prevent litters of kittens in the spring.
Individuals who are feeding feral or stray cats qualify for this special offer, regardless of income or where they live. Services include spay/neuter surgery, vaccines, flea treatment, pain relief medication and an ear-tip for identification. FCCO will also be offering specials for pet cats the last week of February. Surgeries are performed at the FCCO spay/neuter clinic in SW Portland and are supported through generous donations from the community.
FCCO has humane live traps available to safely catch and transport cats. They will train you on how to use the traps and on best practices for catching feral cats so that even if you haven’t trapped before you’ll be successful. [see trapping video here]
Help the feral and stray cats in your neighborhood this February and support FCCO in improving the welfare and reducing the population of feral and stray cats. Clinics are held regularly Tuesday through Friday, and there is a Sunday clinic on February 18th. To schedule an appointment call 503-797- 2606 or visit feralcats.com. Space is limited, so call today.
The Feral Cat Coalition of Oregon, a 501c3 organization supported solely through donations, is a spay/neuter program for feral, stray and pet cats living in Oregon and southwest Washington. Its mission is to improve the welfare and reduce the population of feral cats in our area. Feral and stray cat services all provided at no charge. Low cost services are available for pet cats. The organization has spayed and neutered nearly 90,000 cats since its inception in 1995. For more information please visit feralcats.com.
Spay/Neuter Awareness Month is an annual campaign by the Humane Society of the United States that highlights the importance of spay/neuter programs to prevent pet overpopulation.