Operating in Edmonton, Alberta, Little Cats Lost (Trap-Neuter-Return) Society is made up of a small group of compassionate, intelligent, volunteers that believe in the humane treatment of cats, owned or un-owned.
Our mission is to humanely reduce euthanasia and the growth rates of feral cat colonies by preventing their breeding cycles through spay/neuter practices, while educating the public on the merits of a Trap-Neuter-Return (TNR) program in our community.
Our choice to focus on the ever-growing, free-roaming cat population was born out of the need to educate residents on a non-lethal solution to reducing the feral/stray population in their neighbourhoods. Clearly, due to the number of feral and stray cats the traditional methods of trap and kill or doing nothing has not solved the community cat problem.
Many cities across the United States have embraced Trap-Neuter-Return (TNR) as their form of humane urban animal management with great success. They have taken ownership of their feral and stray cat populations, and with the cooperation of residents and Trap-Neuter-Return (TNR) groups, municipalities are able to work together to humanely reduce, over time, the number of homeless free-roaming cats.
It is our hope that residents in Edmonton will be just as compassionate, forward thinking, and willing to work together to create positive change in our own city, for the good of the cats, our neighbours, our communities, and our City as a whole.
Little Cats Lost also supports wild/stray cats/kittens that find themselves desposited into our city Animal Care & Control Centre. Through our relationships with animal care facilities, we remove many animals classed as unadoptable, we then rehabilate those animals and place them up for adoption into loving forever homes through the adoption arm of our organization . It is thanks to our work with street kittens and cats that we have been able to gain a great deal of behavioural experience in this regard.
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To humanely reduce euthanasia and the growth rates of feral cat colonies by preventing their breeding cycles through spay/neuter practices, while educating the public on the merits of a Trap-Neuter-Return (TNR) program in our community.