A cat behavior expert will be a guest this weekend on pet cat.
Molly DeVoss is a Certified Fearless Trainer who works with cat owners and veterinarians to reduce the stress pets often feel during visits to the vet. She will share tips on how to get a cat into a carrier.
pet cat airs at 9 a.m. Saturday and 3 p.m. Sunday on 1260 AM and 103.7 FM. It also streams on SantaFe.com.
Santa Fe Animal Shelter Hosts Adoption Event
The Santa Fe Animal Shelter & Humane Society mobile adoption team will be PetSmart, 3561 Zafarano Drive, from noon to 3 p.m. Saturday and Sunday with adoptable animals. The $22 adult pet adoption fee on most pets ends Monday. Pets are neutered or neutered, microchipped and vaccinated. For more information or to see available animals, visit SFHumaneSociety.org.
Española Humane hosts vaccination clinic
A free, low-cost walk-in vaccination clinic is 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Thursday at Española Humane, 108 Hamm Parkway.
Modified pets of residents of the Española Humane service area, which includes Rio Arriba County, part of northern Santa Fe County and neighboring pueblos, will receive free vaccines, thanks to the national initiative vaccine from Petco Love. No appointment is necessary. Dogs must be kept on a leash and cats in cages.
Vaccines for unmodified pets in the shelter service area are $10; residents outside the service area are also welcome: $10 for modified animals and $20 for unmodified animals.
The vaccines are the canine DAPPv and feline HCP vaccines.
Other vaccines, including rabies, are available for a fee, as well as flea and tick medication, heartworm screening and prevention, and other services, including microchipping and hair cutting. nails.
Española Humane offers free sterilization and sterilization
The New Mexico Wildlife Center has acquired its first animals of 2022 and hopes to release one into the wild.
The first was a Merlin falcon, which is a small falcon that can be found in most of the United States and Mexico during the winter. The bird suffered a severe wing fracture that could not be repaired. The bird was humanely euthanized.
The center received a bobcat that was believed to have been born at the end of last year’s breeding season and was still dependent on its mother. It is estimated at
6 months, and arrived very emaciated and dehydrated.
Bobcats typically rely on their mother for hunting and survival assistance until they are 8 months old.
The bobcat is treated with antibiotics, fluids, and high-calorie carnivorous foods.
Hospital staff hope she will bounce back and be moved outside where she will remain until she reaches
8-9 months and can be released into the wild.