Keeping Pets and Their People Together Fund
People love their pets.
This fund decreases the chance of pets not receiving care, being surrendered to an animal shelter or euthanized when families experience unexpected veterinary medical costs and can’t afford care. All funds are used at Community Pet Care Clinic.
We put our money where our mouth is by donating $1 from every healthy pet exam we do into this fund. Our veterinary team can then use to help clients in need. There are requirements to qualify for the fund. It is reserved for life-saving and urgent medical emergencies. Our staff can talk to you about qualifications.
How can you help?
- Donate a one time payment by using the Donate button on this page.
- Make a monthly donation by using the Donate button on this page.
- Sponsor a future pet in need of medical care. We are aiming to give $150 in medical care vouchers towards the care of pets in lifesaving need.
- Make a donation of at least $50 and write your name on a pawprint.
- The pawprint will be put on our wall and our staff will grab it when we need to use it for a pet.
- You will receive an emailed story of a pet you helped!
- Participate in our $5 Facebook Pet Fund Fridays by donating monetarily or donating an item.
We’re working to raise $10,000 to help our clients pets in need of lifesaving and urgent care. 1 in 4 households face a barrier to veterinary care in the last two years and you never know when it may be you and your pet may need care. We don’t want any pets to go without care.
Pets We've Helped
Charlie is a male cat who had a urinary blockage on a Sunday and when his family took him to the ER they said he needed surgery right away. The family couldn’t cover this large unexpected expense so they took him home to figure out what to do. A friend told them about us and they rushed him to us on a Monday and we were able to unblock him and save his life. Urinary blockage is a painful and life-threatening condition that typically affects male cats. If your male cat has urinary blockage, it means their urethra — the tube that drains urine from the bladder to the penis and out of the body — is blocked by inflammatory material. When the urethra is blocked and urine can't exit the body, the bladder becomes overfilled. If the blockage goes on too long, the kidneys may start to swell and become damaged, leaving the bladder to potentially rupture or tear.
Pluto escaped home and was missing for 1 week. When he returned home he had a wound on his right leg and was unable to use it properly. It was recommended that his leg be amputated. His owners saved up the funds to have the surgery performed quickly, but when he came in for surgery it was discovered that his leg wasn't his only problem. Pluto also had an abdominal wall hernia - a traumatic opening in the abdominal muscle and his intestines were coming through the hole.
Ivy came to us after having been at another vet clinic and an emergency clinic for suspected pyometra. Her dad spent all his money he had getting a diagnosis and didn't have enough for treatment and didn’t know what to do. She wasn’t eating and her gums were pale. He called us, and after examining Ivy, we found it wasn’t pyometra but a corn cob stuck in her intestines. She needed surgery ASAP so our team jumped in to action and Ivy is doing well! Her dad agreed to also spay her so that she doesn’t have a future risk of pyometra.