‘Archie is my gorgeous ginger fur ball,’ writes another delighted cat rehomer, ‘and he came to me from the NDAA when he was about five months old. When I went to see the cats, he was definitely the one who chose me and
not the other way around. He’s everything I’d hoped for in a cat and has a wonderful personality.
I’m on my own and he’s really great company…’
Another cat rehoming story had a happy ending. It was just one of hundreds of felines we’ve rehomed with new local owners since 2002.
What makes cat rehoming so rewarding
Sometimes local cats get lost, owners’ circumstances change, or puss is simply not wanted any more. Occasionally people’s cruelty means we get traumatised kitties and have to rehabilitate them and rebuild their trust in humans. Rehoming a once-troubled cat with its new owner is one of the loveliest things to see. It’s what makes our work with cats so rewarding.
The special needs of elderly people
(and elderly cats)
We particularly understand the special needs of local elderly people and elderly cats. Unlike some high-profile animal rescue organisations, we often arrange cat rehoming for suitably docile felines with the elderly or local care homes. If you, or someone you know, would like a new companion cat, please contact us.
Cat rehoming takes time and money
All this rehoming takes time and money. When we rescue cats they often need veterinary treatment and rehabilitation at our special care unit or Misty Centre. And all our cats are vet-checked, neutered and microchipped before going to new homes. Only when they’re assessed as being ready for rehoming can we let them go. And then there are the home checks to do. Our work for the cats seems never ending…
to an NDAA home check
Could you help us?
As one of North Devon’s local cat rehoming centres, we usually have a selection of cats and kittens needing secure, loving homes. If you could help, please contact us by email or call our cat rehoming team directly on 01271 323740.
Last but not least, please read our cat rehoming success stories.