Multnomah County Animal Services (MCAS) will only offer critical services, and limit shelter access until further notice, effective March 17, 2020.
With kitten season coming and cat intake restrictions due to COVID-19, MCAS has created this guide to help Multnomah County residents understand what to do if they find litters of kittens, and how they can help.
Continue reading to find out how to tell if the kittens you found are truly in need of help.
Meet Colleen, the new Volunteer Coordinator at MCAS, and Play a Get To Know You Game for Volunteers.
You can help pets at our shelter and Friends of Multnomah County Shelter Animals earn donations just by shopping with your Fred Meyer Rewards card!
Thank you for your outpouring of generous support during the COVID-19 crisis. Here are guidelines to help the animals while protecting your health and community through physical distancing.
Multnomah County Animal Services (MCAS) is proactively offering emergency pet food support for community members in need.
As Multnomah County Animal Services (MCAS) releases its 2019 Asilomar report detailing the source and outcomes for dogs and cats at our shelter during the year, we also wish to provide some context for report figures.
Multnomah County Animal Services (MCAS) is suspending intake of stray and community cats, except for cases where the cat is sick or injured, or in immediate danger due to cruelty, neglect, and similar circumstances. Finders of stray cats are encouraged to check for a local owner, or attempt to find an owner if the cat is lost.
Multnomah County Animal Services (MCAS) waives impound and board fees for stray pets brought to the shelter.
Multnomah County Animal Services (MCAS) will provide a grace period for pet licensing requirements during the current state of emergency.