August 20, 2017


"We may not have the perfect pet for you but don't worry! There are plenty of other great local shelters to check out to find your forever friend"

16 Barnes Ct, Hayward, CA 94544
Phone: (510) 293-7200

4595 Gleason Dr, Dublin, CA 94568
Phone: (925) 803-7040
1950 Stevenson Blvd, Fremont, CA 94538
Phone: (510) 790-6640
1101 29th Ave, Oakland, CA 94601
Phone: (510) 535-5602
1590 Fortman Way, Alameda, CA 94501
Phone: (510) 337-8565
2013 2nd St, Berkeley, CA 94710
Phone: (510) 981-6600
Adoption, Education, Training, Veterinary Clinic
8323 Baldwin St, Oakland, CA 94621
Adoptions: (510) 569-0707
Clinic: (510) 569-1606
Spay/Neuter Surgery Center
410 Hegenburger Rd, Oakland, CA 94621
Phone: (510) 639-7387
Adoption, Education, Spay/Neuter Surgery Center
4651 Gleason Dr, Dublin, CA 94568
Adoptions: (925) 479-9670
Spay/Neuter: (510) 479-9674
For more listings please use link below

Local Veterinary Clinics

These are vets we've dealt with or our volunteers have dealt with and would recommend, but you should always look for a vet you trust for your pet.
12226 San Pablo Ave, Richmond, CA 94805
20877 Foothill Blvd, Hayward, CA 94541
Phone: (510) 538-2330
2509 Lesley Ave, Castro Valley, CA 94546
Phone: (510) 582-6311
1920 Knox St, Castro Valley, CA 94546
Phone: (510) 538-6350
14100 East 14th St, San Leandro, CA 94578
Phone: (510) 357-8574
14790 Washington Ave, San Leandro, CA 94578
Phone: (510) 483-7387
36 Barnes Ct, Hayward, CA 94544
Phone: (510) 537-3292
3489 Castro Valley Blvd, Castro Valley, CA 94546  
 (510) 538-1302
Banfield Pet Hospital
15555 E. 14th St, San Leandro, CA 94578
Phone: (510) 276-0355
 Bishop Ranch Veterinary Center & Urgent Care
 2000 Bishop Dr, San Ramon, CA 94583
(925) 866-8387
 Oakland Residents

Pet Emergency

In any emergency always contact your local 24 hour vet first
- First Aid


What is Trapping or TNR?
TNR stands for: Trap-Neuter-Return 
The term TNR also applies to females even though they get spayed, where as the males get neutered.
Why is TNR Necessary?
  • improves the lives of feral cats
  • improves their relationships with the people who live near them
  • decreases the size of feral colonies over time

What Are Feral Cats?
Feral cats are domestic cats, just like pet cats and stray cats. However, feral cats differ from pet or stray cats in that they are not socialized to people. Hissing and growling are defense mechanisms that a feral cat will exhibit when approached by humans. Many organizations are dedicated solely to reducing the feral cat population, and improving the lives of existing feral cats. Below is a list of resources that you may find useful.

Dealing With the Loss of a Pet

- Decisions
- Pet Cemetery
Pet Cemetery
- Booklet
- Children

Other Resources


 What's New 
Contact Us (03/18/2014)
Donate Now (03/18/2014)
 Live News 
How to get reduced pet adoption fees during 'Clear the Shelters' animal-adoption events - LA Daily News (08/19/2017)
Chelsea Handler Makes Heartfelt Plea: 'Please Go Rescue a Dog' - NBC Southern California (08/19/2017)
Joy Unleashed: Rescue Pet Turns Therapy Dog - NBC Chicago (08/19/2017)
August 2017
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