The 13 I took to be fixed were 7 males and 6 females.
I did not return two tame boy kittens who were relinquished. Instead, after they were fixed, I dropped them off at a friends place. She will either adopt them out or get them into a shelter up in that area where they will get homes.
The FCCO gave me several small bags of food to give the Waterloo lady, which I did today, when I returned the other 11.
I also took her a bag of wet food and a bag of Meow Mix, donated to me by a kind Lebanon woman.
|One of two lucky boy teens from the colony who get a chance at real homes.|
|The Second Boy Teen. No longer will they have to fight over scarce food.|
|This teen brown tabby boy is a wild thing, so had to go back.|
|So was this teenage black tux boy---wild, went back.|
|One of three adult males who were fixed and returned.|
|Adult brown tabby male, fixed and returned.|
|Black long hair male fixed and returned.|
|There was this bobtail black female teen, fixed and returned.|
|And this black tux little female.|
|And three gray tabby females, one of whom was pregnant.|
|Gray tabby female number 3, fixed yesterday.|
|And finally this black long hair female.|
Then I hear of more kittens at Mountain Shadows, one of the trailer parks in Sweet Home I worked early this summer. And with at least 14 probably more like over 20 left to fix in Waterloo, I get a churning burning feeling in my stomach. Add to that an Albany apartment complex, wanting me to trap cats on their property (and not return them), I sometimes feel sick all over.
|Bluey and Toby at a Felines First Adoption Event. I heard they did well, although they have not yet been adopted.|