WHO: Children ages 7-11
WHEN: Monday, July 21 - Friday, July 25 - 9am to 1pm
WHERE: Georgia SPCA adoption center
PRICE: $125 for one week. You can register and pay online
Looking for something fun and educational for your child this summer? Join the staff of the Georgia SPCA for a hands-on look at how the shelter operates.
Children will learn about:
* The humane treatment of animals
* Animal safety and handling
* The importance of spay/neuter
* Many more fun and interactive lessonsEach day the kids will enjoy lots of interaction with our adoptable animals, games, crafts, and guest speakers! Each camper receives a camp T-shirt.
The fee include all materials, activities and lessons.
Due to allergy restrictions, lunch will not be provided. Please bring a sack lunch.
For more information, contact Jane Stewart, our Executive Director - 678-765-2726or jane@GeorgiaSPCA.org
All camp proceeds benefit the Georgia SPCA adoption center.
Cat Training and Behavior
Information provided in these articles is intended to provide some guidance for you and your pet. Not all animals behave (or respond) in the same manner. Should you have questions or concerns about anything you see here, please consult your veterinarian. While we work with vets on a regular basis, we are not veterinarians. We feel the articles here provide useful but general guidelines and suggestions for working with your pet. Please note, some articles may be disturbing to young children. Please preview articles to make sure they are appropriate for your child.
For some indoor cats, the world beyond the window offers countless temptations. Every time the door opens, a variety of fascinating smells, sights and sounds entice your cat to explore. Your cat sees a wonderful world outside, not understanding the many dangers out there.
If several of your cats suddenly start fighting when they previously lived together without altercations, the first step is to take them both to your veterinarian for medical evaluation. Medical problems can cause a cat to be in pain, grouchy or confused, which increases the likelihood for aggressive behavior. If a medical evaluation reveals no abnormalities, the following recommendations may help your cats to resolve their differences. These recommendations will also be helpful for cats who have been introduced to each other recently and are not getting along.