Animal Hospital of Soquel is proud to support local non-profit, animal care organizations by offering medical care and services to animals in need. We work with the following organizations:
The Rabbit Haven rescues abandoned rabbits and accepts surrendered rabbits from the general public, from shelters and from other rescue organizations in the counties of Santa Cruz, Santa Clara, Sonoma, Sacramento, San Benito, Yolo, Contra Costa, and Monterey, and San Mateo. The Rabbit Haven works in the community, at schools, with shelters and with other education groups to provide education on rabbit care, feeding, grooming, medical, social and behavioral needs.
Project Purr is an all-volunteer, nonprofit rescue organization for feral cats and kittens in Santa Cruz County. They fund a spay/neuter TNR (Trap/Neuter/Return) program, and offer resources for feral cat colony caretakers and those who want to learn more about TNR.
Santa Cruz County Animal Shelter (SCCAS) provides animal rescue, regulation and humane care that protect the health, public safety and welfare of people and animals in Santa Cruz County. They currently rescue, and ensure safe, temporary shelter, veterinary and humane care for approximately 6,000 stray, unwanted, abandoned, mistreated, neglected and injured animals each year.
This fund is used to help our homeless animals in the San José Animal Care Center feel more comfortable by ensuring that they receive the medical care that they require. Since they don't yet have the comfort of a home, this special fund was created to help make their life at the shelter better. Money donated to the fund is used to promote adoptions, and to help provide much-needed veterinary care to pets in need.
Native Animal Rescue (NAR) is a private, non-profit organization dedicated to the rehabilitation of injured and orphaned wildlife. They are a community of expert rehabilitators trained to diagnose, treat, rehabilitate, and release wild animals back to the wild in accordance with California Department of Fish and Wildlife standards.
The Santa Cruz SPCA strives to prevent cruelty to animals, to stop pet overpopulation, to promote community responsibility and for the humane care, treatment and well-being of all animals through adoption, education, information, and action. This organization works alongside the local animal shelter to rescue and rehabilitate cats and dogs within our own community while also reaching out to the help animals in other communities in need as well. The Santa Cruz SPCA has orchestrated and participated in many full-scale rescues around the state, nation and globe.
This organization is dedicated to the rescue, rehabilitation, and re-homing of purebred and other exceptional cats. The organization operates as an all-volunteer, "no-kill" animal rescue. In addition, they educate the public in the proper care of purebred cats and the importance of spaying and neutering to control the animal population.
Their rescued cats are kept and cared for by foster parents that have experience and knowledge in the special needs of Persians, Himalayans, Maine Coons, Ragdoll, Birmans, Scottish Folds, Abyssinians, and other purebred or special hybrid cats and kittens. They have contacts with all major breed rescues and are willing to facilitate the rescue of these breeds into the appropriate rescue situation.
BirchBark Foundation is the first of its kind in Central Coast region. While there are wonderful animal aid groups in both Monterey and Santa Cruz, there are no other organizations that are singularly dedicated to saving the lives of pets that are already in loving homes, but whose families cannot pay for all or part of the care they need to survive. Our goal is to keep pets with their families—it’s the least we can do for the unconditional love and companionship they give so freely.
Feeding Pets of the Homeless believes in the healing power of companion pets and of the human/animal bond which is very important in the lives of many homeless. They find solace, protection and companionship through their pets. They care for their pets on limited resources so they themselves have less. Our task, nationwide, is to feed and provide basic emergency veterinary care to their pets and thus relieve the anguish and anxiety of the homeless who cannot provide for their pets.