The Smoky Mountain Animal Rescue of Tennessee (SMART) recently took in two orphaned kittens in poor condition. They called us to help with their initial vetting. We paid $158 for their exams, vaccines, fecal testing, and needed medications. As soon as they’re a little older, we plan to help with their spay/neuter costs.
Smoky Mountain Animal Rescue of Tennessee (SMART) needed medical funds to cover spay for one new rescue, who was abandoned on Chapman Highway and brought to them by a lady who witnessed the drop off, and upcoming annual vet checks/vaccinations for several resident animals. We were glad to call in a payment to their vet to cover half of the total need.
The Smoky Mountain Animal Rescue of Tennessee is a sanctuary for their rescued animals. A recent trip to animal ER depleted their funds, so they reached out to us for help with food and upcoming vet visits for cats, Bubba and Willie. We are happy to help this great rescue!
Smoky Mountain Animal Rescue of Tennessee is in dire need of funds to go toward medical costs. They have had a lot of unexpected medical expenses over the past six months and are in need of funding to cover upcoming annual exams, vaccines, and medications (insulin). They recently discovered one of their sanctuary dogs, Winifred, is diabetic, and they are in the process of getting that under control. We sent funds to their vet to cover needs for six of their sanctuary animals.
The Smoky Mountain Animal Rescue of Tennessee (SMART), a sanctuary for senior/other dogs and a couple pigs, has been accepted as a recipient of discounted loads of dog food from the For the Love of Dogs food pantry in Chattanooga, Tennessee. SMART has saved many local animals, and we thought if we could sponsor a few food runs, they would be better positioned to care for the animals’ other needs, such as medicine, prevention, housing, etc. Pictured is a litter born to a rescued pregnant dog from a Morgan County hoarder.
Smoky Mountain Animal Rescue of Tennessee (SMART) was in need of funding for the veterinary care of their sanctuary animals. In the past three months, they have been raising a litter of puppies born to a dog, Daisy, they rescued in August. When the puppies were six weeks old, one of the pups, George, was diagnosed with a genetic disease called Strangles. Fortunately, George is expected to make a full recovery, but the unexpected cost of raising a surprise litter of pups has put a bit of a stress on them financially. They were requesting a donation of $660 toward upcoming wellness exams and vaccines, which would cover up to six of their senior dogs.
Smoky Mountain Animal Rescue of Tennessee (SMART) took in two starving dogs (Sienna and Daisy), one of which was pregnant. We covered the initial vetting, but the dogs were not well enough for spay surgery. Turns out that one was pregnant and has now delivered six beautiful puppies. SMART reached out to us for sponsorship of puppy shots and altering of all at a low-cost clinic. We felt this investment of $385 was a worthy one.
Smoky Mountain Animal Rescue of Tennessee (SMART) has pulled several animals recently from the Oak Ridge Animal Shelter. One in particular is Walter, a pot-bellied pig. This rescue is notorious for taking older dogs that may not make it in local shelters. They have a wonderful farm for the animals, so Walter fit right in and has already made friends with Piggles. Monthly feed bills run SMART around $600 per month for the SMART animals, so we thought we’d sponsor a half-months’ worth of food and grant them $300.
The Smoky Mountain Animal Rescue of Tennessee (SMART) focuses on senior and special-needs animals – those who are less desirable to most. A majority of their animals come from local shelters, and they are given a forever home at SMART’s sanctuary. They shelter and care for approximately 30 animals on any given day. Eleven of their animals are due for annual exams and vaccines, which will run this non-profit rescue around $1,100. HPAN agreed to send $550 to help with this expense so they can continue to provide such great rescue to their dogs and cats.