Fifty years ago, pets were likely brought to the family home from a neighbour, work, or school friend, whose pet had had a litter of puppies or kittens, or alternatively they were bought from the local pet shop (many a school-child growing up in the 70s has spent time standing outside a pet shop, lovingly gazing in at the puppies/kittens/guinea pigs in the window.)
In October 2021, they will take on the epic challenge of running 26 miles. They have been training hard whilst also fundraising for NAWT, aiming to raise £3,000 between them before the big run.
We caught up with the girls recently to find out what motivates them to run, as well as how they are getting on with raising money and getting themselves ready to go conquer all those miles!
Throughout July, we are celebrating Wellness Month! It's a month where we will be sharing plenty of advice and top tips for keeping animals happy and healthy.
Since it's July and it's extra hot outside, we have created an important infographic for you below, a guide to keeping your pet safe in the summer.
Rabbit Awareness Week is an annual campaign with the aims of encouraging owners to take the best care of their fluffy friends, improve their welfare, and provide education about their needs and illnesses to look out for.
2021 is the 15th year of this fantastic campaign! It's a perfect opportunity to refresh your knowledge of caring for rabbits, so we have included below our handy infographic. It's full of important advice such as accommodation, cleaning, bedding, vaccinations, and more.
This Easter, we have created a pawsome bit of fun for any children in your lives. Our Easter Kids Activity Pack is available now for you to download and print.
They will learn plenty of cool and important things, including how to make sure pets and other animals are kept safe. The pack features a bunch of fun activities – a maze, colouring in, word search, quizzes and more.
It’s a great time to brush up on your knowledge of caring for guinea pigs, which is why we have created the below handy infographic. It’s loaded with useful advice such as enrichment, grooming, and bedding.
Whilst they were farmed for their fur and meat, many sources suggest that some of the medieval gentry women started to keep rabbits as pets.
During his initial assessment on arrival, Socks showed little to no interest in toys or food, and was shrinking away from human contact.
However, he showed a flicker of interest in Shelley, a Junior Animal Care Leader, and herself an experienced Spaniel owner. Shelley was allocated to work with Socks for his first few days to help him settle.