Georgia Homeless Pets Animal Rescue
Saving Lives, One Animal at a Time
What We Do
According to the ASPCA, approximately 6.5 million companion animals enter U.S. animal shelters each year. Of those, around 1.5 million shelter animals are euthanized each year. These are heartbreaking numbers.
Georgia Homeless Pets (GHP) animal rescue is dedicated to saving as many homeless animals as possible and finding suitable homes for them. GHP saves animals from many different situations.
We rescue animals that are from animal control facilities,
victims of abuse, unplanned litters, and owner surrenders.
All of our animals share one thing, being given a second
chance at a happy and healthy life. You can be the last step
in that chain of events by adopting an animal who will
appreciate your compassion and repay you with
Georgia Homeless Pets Animal Rescue is a non-profit group. We depend on your donations to operate. Where do your donations go? Medical care for the animals is one of the biggest expenses we incur. These expenses include vaccinations, preventative treatment such as flea medicine and heart worm treatment, spaying or neutering, microchips and, of course, unexpected illness. Since we are an all volunteer organization, 100% of your donation goes to the animals. Please consider supporting GHP so we can continue to save more animals. No amount is too small (or too big)!
SPECIAL NEEDS ANIMALS
I was dumped and left to fend for myself. Luckily, I was saved by Georgia Homeless Pets. While I was outside, I contracted Feline Immunodeficiency Virus. Don’t worry though – with love and good care, I can live a normal lifespan. I am a happy boy and love other kitties. I would love to have a playmate in my new home. I am also very affectionate and love to be petted. Won’t you give me a chance?
For more information, please contact email@example.com
Hello. My name is Uzi and I shoot straight from the heart. I am a gentle, sweet fellow and I love attention. If you are looking for a lap cat, I am your man but don’t try to pick me up because I don’t like that. I am FIV (feline immunodeficiency virus) positive. Some quick important points about having an FIV + cat: I can still live a long and healthy life, it shouldn’t be necessary to isolate me from other cats unless those cats are likely to fight me (although I can be an only cat), I must remain inside at all times, no raw food for me, try to keep my stress level low, make sure I get a wellness visit at the vet each year and don’t wait as long to take me to the vet if I get sick as you might a cat who is not immunosuppressed. I was born around spring of 2019. I am ready to be the center of someone’s world.