Lost & Found Cat Resources for a feral cat

Alley Cat Allies Resources

Guide/How-to | Animal Shelter, Plan to Scan, Veterinarian Awareness

Microchips Save Lives

Case Studies | Animal Shelter, Plan to Scan, Veterinarian Awareness

The Power of a Microchip: Reuniting Cats and their Families

A scan of a microchip reunited these cats with their families—and this is just scratching the surface of all the success stories!

Posters | Animal Shelter, Community Change, Veterinarian Awareness

“Help! I Found a Cat Outdoors” Poster

Guide/How-to | Disaster Response, Feral Friends Network, Veterinarian Awareness

COVID-19 Protocols for Veterinarians

Infographic | Anti-Cruelty, Cats and the Law, Veterinarian Awareness

Cat Declawing Infographic

White Paper | Veterinarian Awareness

Protocols: Feline Immunodeficiency Virus (FIV) and Feline Leukemia Virus (FeLV) Testing

Many veterinary spay/neuter clinics do not test feral cats for FeLV or FIV, because most enjoy excellent health and are no more likely to be infected with these viruses than owned cats.

White Paper | Veterinarian Awareness

Feline Leukemia Virus (FeLV)

White Paper | Veterinarian Awareness

Feline Immunodeficiency Virus (FIV)

Research | Veterinarian Awareness

Article: Are Vaccines Worth It?

Guide/How-to | Animal Shelter, Veterinarian Awareness

A Visual Guide to Cat Body Language

Cats communicate primarily through body language including their posture, tail, and ears. Learn more by using our visual guide to cat body language.

Guide/How-to | Veterinarian Awareness

Veterinary Resource Center

Our Veterinary Resource Center has all the answers about cat health and behavior. Veterinarians: read all about community cat medical concerns. Learn more!

White Paper | Trap-Neuter-Return, Veterinarian Awareness

Community Cat TNR Protocol: Eartipping

Eartipping is an effective and universally accepted method to identify a spayed or neutered and vaccinated feral cat. It is the removal of the distal one-quarter of a cat’s left ear, which is approximately 3/8 inch, or 1 cm, in an adult and proportionally smaller in a kitten.