The Animal Rescue League of Boston is an unwavering champion for animals in need, committed to keeping them safe and healthy in habitats and homes.
ARL In Action
Stray Cat Survives Barbed Wire Injury, Finds Forever Home
September 17, 2020
“Ant” needed extensive medical treatment In May, while many of us were working from home due to the COVID-19 pandemic, the Animal Rescue League of Boston’s (ARL) Field Services Department remained busy on the front lines providing a number of services, including the rescue of a two-year-old stray cat in Middleboro that had been severely injured by barbed wire. Ant had been spotted in a quiet neighborhood, and when ARL arrived on-scene, it was clear that the cat was in a tremendous amount of pain. He had suffered severe lacerations which were clearly infected, and he needed medical attention immediately.
ARL Holds Spay/Neuter and Pet Wellness Clinic in East Boston
September 4, 2020
Spay Waggin’ Returns to Boston after a Decade The Animal Rescue League of Boston (ARL) unveiled its brand new Spay Waggin’ during a special spay/neuter and pet wellness clinic in East Boston Thursday, bringing expanded high-quality and accessible veterinary services to this historically underserved community. The mobile clinic was held in collaboration with the Massachusetts Animal Fund, which provides eligible Massachusetts pet owners with spay/neuter vouchers to cover the cost of surgery and associated services, such as vaccinations. For local news coverage from WCVB click here! ARL provided free spay/neuter services for more than 20 animals, whose owners have been
Lil’ Dumplin’ Ready to give a Lil’ Lovin’!
August 24, 2020
Former stray’s Quarantine Period Ends In April, the Animal Rescue League of Boston (ARL) received a call from a concerned United States Postal Service mail carrier regarding a friendly stray in the Dorchester neighborhood they serve. The mail carrier had been feeding the cat, and upon receiving the call, ARL’s Field Services Department were dispatched to pick up the animal and bring her to ARL’s Boston Animal Care and Adoption Center. Despite spending time on the streets, the 3-year-old female cat was incredibly friendly. Overall she was healthy, however a wound on her neck was discovered and classified as a
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