Displaying results 1 - 25 of 32 for microchip implant. Subscribe to this search
Jameson is a very handsome male Shepherd mix, about a year old. He was found as a stray. Jameson was never claimed so now he’s available for adoption. He is a big boy with lots of energy. He’s still very “puppy-ish” so whomever shares their home with Jameson should know sitting all day watching TV just won’t satisfy him. He is a wonderful guy that loves people, but he should be an only dog. During the time he’s been at the shelter he’s been “barky” when he sees or meets other dogs, and he does not want to share food or toys with his canine friends. He is living at the Friends for Life adoption center in downtown Gilbert, 143 W. Vaughn Ave. He is current on vaccinations, microchipped, and neutered.
Roxy is a furry, purry bundle of love with one spot of gray fur on the top of her head. Nothing makes this sweet girl happier than being with her people. She loves being brushed, being petted, and having her gray spot scratched. She loves to snuggle in your arms or in your lap for long stretches of time. It would be interesting to see just how long she’d be content to stay put in your arms or lap.
This is Whizbeedit, a domestic short-haired brown Tabby female kitten. She has lots of energy, but also likes to be held and be pet by her people. Whizbeedit expresses her appreciation with lots of purring.
Add some Sizzle to your life by adding this lovely girl (also known as “Angel”) to your home.
Dori is a silly female boxer-blend, about 2 years old. She was found as a stray but no one claimed her so now she must find a new family to love.
LOS ANGELES — Ivan, Domino and Joshua arrived together at the animal shelter when their ailing owner could no longer care for them. To get adopted, they will need to go as one.
Pepsi is a domestic long-haired brown tabby cat with white markings.
A female labrador retriever about 5 years old, Jenny was found on Interstate 10 out and about on her own.
Bandit is a male terrier mix, about 30 pounds and 3 years old.
Let Figarro be your family’s next feline friend!
Maricopa County Animal Care and Control (MCACC) will have a “Spring into Adoption” event March 29, 30 and 31 at the all MCACC locations.
The photographs don’t do this handsome, short-haired, black-and-white adult male justice.
A holiday present for Fido or Fluffy used to be an extra table scrap or a new squeeze toy. But as with gifts for their human counterparts, pet presents are becoming increasingly high-tech.
Panacea Animal Shelter is accepting treatment donations for Hannah, a medium-sized dog rescued from the side of the road with a fractured pelvic bone and a displaced hip.
LOS ANGELES (AP) More owners are reporting lost or stolen pets, but the online nation is coming to the rescue.
A burglar will use any open door — front, back, side, garage or doggy.
Pet owners can have better peace of mind when it comes to missing animals.
Animal Care and Control lowers microchip fee
More than 10 million dogs and cats are lost or stolen in the U.S. every year, according to the American Humane Association. But your beloved Bruno and Mittens don't have to be one of them. Through Saturday, the Arizona Humane Society is offering to microchip your pets for just $25 per animal. Pets adopted from the society will be microchipped for $10.
Lois’ next home ought to be a charm.
A state law taking effect Sept. 30 sets conditions under which shelters may sterilize and implant microchips on impounded dogs and cats before they are released to owners.
Aprille Hollis, spokeswoman for Maricopa County Animal Care and Control Center, holds a dog under the center’s care while discussing a law taking effect Sept. 30, 2009, that makes it easier for shelters to sterilize and implant microchips on dogs that stray or bite. Hollis and other supporters say the measure will help reduce animal overpopulation.
TUCSON - Anyone thinking of swiping a stately saguaro cactus from the desert could soon be hauling off more than just a giant plant.
TUCSON - Some of Arizona's famed saguaro cactuses soon will be more difficult to steal than avoiding those pesky needles.
CHICAGO - Wireless systems used by many hospitals to keep track of medical equipment can cause potentially deadly breakdowns in lifesaving devices such as breathing and dialysis machines, researchers reported Tuesday in a study that warned hospitals to conduct safety tests.