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HPAN Sponsored Sister Odell with $125

Sister Odell was living in squalor on a short chain and without proper housing. Thankfully, her owner did not want her anymore, and she was taken in by Sweetwater Valley Dog Rescue. We paid for her vaccines, spay surgery, heartworm test, microchip, deworm, and monthly prevention. She will go on to live an amazing life – one that she deserves!

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HPAN Helps SRC Save Maya

Maya was a stray on a shelter euthanasia list. She had a bleeding tumor, kennel cough, was covered with fleas/ticks, malnourished, and was a senior to boot. She was flat out of options. A foster and Slumdog Rescue Crew (SRC) stepped up to save Maya. She made it out by the skin of her teeth, was taken to the vet, had that nasty tumor removed, and was put on antibiotics for kennel cough. She’s lavished in comfort and love while she heals. Before long she will receive the rest of her vet services and will be able to retire in peace with an adoptive family. HPAN paid $300 for Maya’s surgery and medicine.

HPAN Sponsors Nebo’s Basic Vetting

Nebo has a sad story. His name was Dog. Not only did his owner not give him a proper name, but he was keeping Nebo on a short chain in Blount Co. with a tarp for shelter. He obviously didn’t want Nebo and threatened to shoot him. Sweetwater Valley Dog Rescue saved the day and took in the hound and gave him love, a name, and proper medical care, which we sponsored for $112. A small price to pay for such a great dog. Nebo will be adopted out to a great home in no time!

HPAN Helps SVDR with Doc

Doc was surrendered by his owner. To keep him from spending time at the shelter in Anderson County, Sweetwater Valley Dog Rescue (SVDR) stepped in and saved him. We helped them get Doc all vetted up and ready for adoption. Our $88 contribution paid for Doc’s neuter, vaccines, microchip, and one month of preventions.

HPAN Helps Biscuit with $300

Biscuit was brought to the Roane County Animal Shelter and was adopted within the hour. As her new owners were taking her out of the building, Biscuit got away from them and ran straight for the highway and got hit by a car. She sustained a broken leg and some head injuries. Shelter staff rushed her to the vet where she received an exam, x-rays, fluids, and pain medicine. We paid $300 toward the hospitalization bill. Biscuit’s adoption was redacted, and she was pulled into rescue that day by Homeward Bound Dog Rescue.

HPAN Helps Paul with a Better Life

Paul showed up as a stray at a lady’s house. He had an injured leg and was not using it. She posted a call for help on social media. Homeward Bound Dog Rescue got wind of it and took him into rescue. He was taken straight to the vet and had an exam, x-rays, and pain meds. We paid $201 for these services. Paul will receive complete vetting before he is available for adoption.

HPAN Helps Five Dogs with Basic Vetting

Rob, Brindi, Bella, Lucy, and Sarah were pulled from a high-kill shelter by Pet Path. We sponsored their vaccines, dewormer, testing, and spay/neuter at a low-cost clinic for $347. These beauties are now up for adoption!

HPAN Awards $2,400 Capital Improvement Grant

The Campbell County Animal Center (CCAC) is one of two rescue organizations to receive our 2018 capital improvement funds. We believe that the lack of spay/neuter is the root of the animal control problem. When CCAC described their plans of incorporating a low-cost spay/neuter clinic into their center, we wanted to help. The clinic will primarily be used for the shelter animals, but it will also be made available to the public. We were able to purchase two used surgical tables from a neighboring shelter at a reasonable price, and we are sending $1,000 worth of spay/neuter kits. Hopefully, funds generated at the clinic will create a sustaining program for this community.

HPAN Helps the Village Effort for Julie and Jasmine

Neighbors of Julie and Jasmine noticed that their owner was not caring for them. In fact, the neglect was so bad they were slowly dying. The authorities were called, and Animal Control of the Campbell County Animal Center (CCAC) seized the dogs. They were in horrible shape. At the vet hospital, the girls began to thrive ever so slowly, and their vet is now fostering them. CCAC asked us to help pay the vet bill, so we contributed $600. As soon as the court case is over, Julie and Jasmine can be adopted. This one took a village!

HPAN Helps YWAC with Hoarding Situation

Animal Control was called to a home in Knox County where the owners had 40 cats in an attempt to run a rescue, got in over their heads, and could not adequately care for the animals. The cats were confiscated and taken to the shelter. Young Williams Animal Center asked us to contribute to the $3,200 cost of caring for the cats and getting them ready for adoption. We gladly sent them $1,600 to help with this great need.