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img s.gifGive A Paw Adoption Center
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dog_and_cat.gifWelcome†To Give A Paw Adoption Center & Lost Pet Corner††† 
We are Give A Paw Adoption Center we help dogs, cats, rabbits, ferrets, guinea pigs and other small furry critters
find loving and wonderful homes.

WE ARE CLOSED! After helping so many adoptable cuties we are now closed since our founding member has taken ill. We are still available to help in special cases but no fostering just relocation services. Thank you for all the support over the years.
What's New
Baby it's freezing!

Protect Your Pets From Winter Weather
Info Provided by The Humane Society of the United States

Help your pets remain happy and healthy during colder months. Do not leave dogs outdoors when temperature drops. Most dogs, all cats, are safer indoors, except when taken out for exercise. Regardless of the season, short-haired, very young, or old dogs and all cats should never be left outside without supervision. Pets who spend a lot of time outdoors need more food in the winter because keeping warm depletes energy. Check your petís water dish to make certain the water is fresh and unfrozen. Use plastic food and water bowls rather than metal; when the temperature is low, your petís tongue can stick and freeze to metal.
Keep your pet happy

Warm engines in parked cars attract cats and small wildlife, who may crawl up under the hood. To avoid injuring any hidden animals, bang on your carís hood to scare them away before starting the engine. Antifreeze is a deadly poison, but it has a sweet taste that may attract animals and children. Wipe up spills and store antifreeze (and all household chemicals) out of reach. Better yet, use antifreeze-coolant made with propylene glycol: if swallowed in small amounts, it will not hurt pets, wildlife, or your family. The best prescription for winter weather is to keep your dog or cat inside with you and your family.
Make sure your dog has a fenced backyard.


Finding a companion

Do Not Forget to Click on Good Search for great ways to shop and support Give A Paw (enter Give A Paw in the Charity selection box)!

Links, Links, and More Links added daily to help get what you want and support the animals at the same time.


Pet Scams
Courtesy of

Pet Scams: How Not to Become a Victim
If you have ever loved -- and then lost -- a pet, you know how devastating the experience can be. If you are then a victim of pet scams, the loss is even more devastating.
There are unscrupulous people who have found ways to capitalize on your lost pet situation in order to dupe you out of money. Here are a few of the ways this can happen:
Pet Scam #1. If you have placed an ad in a local paper about your lost pet, and particularly if you offered a reward, you may get a call from someone claiming to have found your pet.
The caller wants the reward in advance, though, and if you refuse to pay, they'll threaten to harm your pet to put the pressure on so you'll pay up.
Pet Scam #2. Again, in response to an ad placed by you, you may get a call from someone who claims to be a trucker who found your injured animal as he was driving through the area.
He claims that your pet needed vet care, which he has taken care of and paid for, but he needs you to wire him the money so he can pick your pet up and send it back with another trucker in the same company who is driving back your way. Of course, you'll not only need to wire the money, but give this scammer your name and address, too.
Pet Scam #3. Your lost pet ad prompts a call from someone who claims to have found an animal that might be yours. In the process of exchanging descriptions, the caller will say that he's found a different animal, not yours. He'll apologize for your loss, and for taking your time.
This is a set-up -- in a short time, he uses the information he's gotten about YOUR pet to have a second person call and claim to have found your pet. Again, he'll try to collect any reward money in advance.
Pet Scam #4. Your lost pet ad prompts a call from someone who precisely describes your pet, and wants to return it to claim the reward. In reality, your pet has been STOLEN by this person, who knew you would run an ad!
Pet Scam #5. In a bizarre twist, scammers also respond to 'found' ads with the claim that you have found their pet. When you return the found pet, it may be destined for a death at a research facility!
There are certainly other pet scams, but these are some of the most insidious.
In order to prevent these scammers from taking your money or harming your pet, here are a few things you can do:
1. Make sure your pet is always properly licensed and tagged.
2. Keep your pet indoors, in a secure yard, or on a leash at all times.
3. If you must place an ad, include only the essential information.
4. If you get a call from someone who claims to be out-of-state, ask them for a phone number where you can call them back.
5. If a caller appears to be 'fishing' for information about your pet, make THEM initiate the questions or comments about your pet's description.
6. If you've found a pet and someone claims it belongs to them, before you return the pet, ask for some kind of documentation that the pet actually belongs to them -- ownership or breeding papers, records from the vet, or even family photos.
If you have lost a pet, don't make your grief even worse by falling for any these cold-hearted pet scams!
That's it for now. Keep your pets safe.

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