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It’s important to know that if you don’t feel like you have the time and resources to take in a friendly cat, that’s OK. In that case, though, it really is best to leave her where she is after Trap-Neuter-Return.
Trap-Neuter-Return (TNR) is a common-sense practice for colonies of cats who live around human dwellings and buildings. They have strong bonds with their family groups and are very attached to their domain. So, when you return a cat to where she was trapped as part of Trap-Neuter-Return (TNR), you are – as the name says – returning her to her domain. Her home. TNR is not abandonment.
Evaluating a Cat Sanctuary: A Hands-On Guide
Relocating community cats should only be a last resort. If a cat sanctuary is your only option, then it’s important to evaluate the suitability of the sanctuary.
Want to make a shelter for outdoor cats? Learn how to find or build a good cat house with these tips. Providing shelters keeps cats comfortable, warm, and dry.