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Published on July 14, 2017 by Beth Pearson

Thankfully, we have some amazing news to share with you all!
Three animals (who have been in our care for a combined time of almost 15 years!) have all found new homes in the last few weeks.

Mole | Nine years at NAWT

Published on July 13, 2017 by Alex Spurgeon

Self-confessed ‘catvocate’ Dr Liz Bales landed in the UK yesterday, and is spreading the word about her fantastic new feeding product for cats.

Liz is a vet based in Philadelphia who specialises in feline wellness and has recently launched Doc & Phoebe’s Feeder (previously known as the NoBowl Feeding System) for cats.

The bowl-free feeder encourages cats to use their natural instinct to ‘hunt’ for food and enjoy the results.

Published on June 22, 2017 by Alex Spurgeon

Making sure your pet rabbit is living life to the full is a topic much explored among animal experts and behaviourists nowadays. Enrichment is the term they use and simply means the process by which all creatures in captivity, from zoo animals to domestic pets, are able to express normal behaviours in order to boost their physical and mental wellbeing.


Published on June 16, 2017 by Alex Spurgeon

Rabbits are the UK’s fourth most popular family pet (after fish, dogs and cats), and at National Animal Welfare Trust, we’ve been rehoming rabbits for decades from our centres. The team at our Berkshire centre are currently creating a new Rabbit and Guinea Pig World to open later this year to share our passion for these popular pets.

Published on June 04, 2017 by Clare Williams

It’s been delightful to read the comments and interest from so many people over the past week as we’ve unveiled the different elements of NAWT’s P.A.W. Manifesto. We know animal welfare is a subject close to so many people’s hearts, which is why we wanted to round up the current thinking on the welfare of our pets.

Much of this thinking comes from our day-to-day experiences of running rescue centres and in the second part of our blog, we are looking at some of the inconsistencies around the welfare of the UK’s three most popular pets after fish – dogs, cats and rabbits.


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