Fort Worth is again asking for help alleviating overcrowding at the city’s animal shelter.
Animal shelters across North Texas are full to overflowing, and it’s taxing the limits of their facilities while stretching their human resources thin. So shelters are taking some unusual promotions to get pets adopted.
The Bedford Animal Shelter has hit capacity, spurring the city to drop its licensing fee by $20 to promote adoption.
Another North Texas animal shelter is facing an overcrowding crisis and is asking for public’s help.
North Texans have adopted about 275 animals in Fort Worth over the span of just two days. While that is great news, there are still plenty of other pets looking for new homes.
Fort Worth is faced with the grim possibility of euthanizing hundreds of animals because of overcrowding. Many families are adopting the pets, but many more still need homes.
Fort Worth Animal Control could be days away from the largest mass euthanization in its history if it doesn’t find homes for hundreds of animals.
Fort Worth has made a change to an animal control policy after two residents couldn’t get anyone to respond to a case of apparent animal cruelty.
The storms that damaged Lynn Trotter’s home in Arlington also scared away one of her family members — her cat Missy.
A generous donation is helping an animal shelter in Carrollton find ‘forever homes’ for larger dogs breeds that often take longer to be adopted.
Suzette Watkins runs Riverside Kennel in Fort Worth and is the head of the Fort Worth branch of No Kill, an animal rights group. And she has a problem with Fort Worth’s animal control.
“Last year in the city of Dallas, we euthanized 20,000 animals. That’s just an incredible number. We have to put an end to that.”