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Website survey
Published on April 08, 2021 by James Lindsay

This year, we are celebrating 50 years of NAWT. As part of this, we are looking to make some improvements to our website, and we need your honest feedback to help towards making this happen.

Please help us to improve our website by taking part in our short survey. It should take no longer than 10 minutes for you to finish.   

Your answers will help us make a better website experience for you!

To start the survey, please click the button below:

Begin Survey


Easter word search
Published on March 31, 2021 by James Lindsay

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.

word search


Rob Mitchell
Published on March 30, 2021 by James Lindsay

The Trustees of National Animal Welfare Trust (NAWT) are delighted to announce the appointment of Rob Mitchell as its new Chief Executive Officer.

Rob joins the charity following a successful career in retail - starting out at B&Q and rising through the ranks, latterly working as General Manager, shop operations with the John Lewis Partnership.


Guinea Pig - Woody
Published on March 22, 2021 by James Lindsay

This is an important time for our small fluffy friends, from Monday 22nd March until Sunday 28th March 2021 is the first ever Guinea Pig Awareness Week!

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.


Rabbits - Cola and Charlie
Published on March 18, 2021 by James Lindsay

Until recently, it was thought that rabbits were introduced to Britain from France, after the Norman Conquest around the 11th Century.

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.


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