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Since 1984, The Performing Animal Welfare Society (PAWS) has been at the forefront of efforts to rescue and provide appropriate, humane sanctuary for animals who have been the victims of the exotic and performing animal trades. PAWS investigates reports of abused performing and exotic animals, documents cruelty and assists in investigations and prosecutions by regulatory agencies to alleviate the suffering of captive wildlife.



The five elephant habitats at ARK 2000 provide the elephants with hundreds of acres of varied natural terrain to roam, lakes and pools to bathe in, and elephant barns equipped with heated stalls and a indoor therapy pool.
Learn More »





Jackie Coyote's

15-Year Anniversary at PAWS

It was in 2002 that a small, human-dependent coyote (pictured above) first arrived at PAWS. We named her Jackie. She had been found by the side of a road by a well-meaning person who, instead of leaving her alone or taking her to a licensed wildlife rehabilitator, took Jackie home and fed her with a bottle as if she were a young domestic dog. In a home setting, with intensive human contact, Jackie quickly became very attached to the person who found her, losing her natural fear of people. This made her a poor candidate for successful return to a life in the wild.

It is critically important for young coyotes to learn from their own mothers how to survive. Wild mothers often leave their small pups alone and hidden for extended periods of time while they look for food. When people come across these pups they may mistakenly think they have been abandoned or orphaned, and attempt to intervene. Unfortunately, once a young coyote becomes habituated to people it is extraordinarily difficult, if not impossible, to completely "re-wild" them. They will always remember that people are a source of food and shelter. If a hand-raised coyote is released into the wild there is always a chance the animal will seek human attention and may end up being killed because coyotes are often seen as a danger to humans and pets.

Jackie's enclosure at our Galt sanctuary is filled with tall grasses to hide in and soft soil for digging. She likes to curl up and watch the world from hiding spots she has created among tufts of grass. Although she remains rather aloof with most of her keepers, she seems to enjoy visits from PAWS' co-founder Ed Stewart and veterinarian Dr. Jackie Gai. Jackie was also especially fond of PAWS co-founder, the late Pat Derby, who often "sang" with Jackie, resulting in a joyous display of tail wagging and howling from this sweet coyote.

One November morning just over a year and half ago, Jackie suffered a stroke. It was a sudden and devastating event that rendered her partially paralyzed and disoriented. Because of her trust and affection for Dr. Gai, whom she literally leaned on for support while re-learning to stand and walk, she gradually regained her strength and mobility over a period of several weeks. (To read more about Jackie's stroke and her journey back to health, click here.)

Thanks to her strength and determination, as well as supportive medications and nutritional supplements, Jackie recovered well from this setback and was soon back to her playful, curious self. In terms of coyote lifespan, Jackie is considered elderly and although she has a hitch in her gait due to neurologic damage from the stroke, she is content and active and still enjoys visits with her favorite people.

To donate towards Jackie's care, click here. If you would like to "adopt" Jackie, click here for more information about PAWS' animal adoption program.


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20 Year Anniversary of PAWS'

Amanda Blake Memorial Wildlife Refuge

The Amanda Blake Memorial Wildlife Refuge opened in 1997, and is one of three northern California sanctuaries operated by the Performing Animal Welfare Society (PAWS). Consisting of 75 acres of beautiful, rolling grassland studded with shade trees, the refuge is located in the Rancho Seco Recreational Area not far from PAWS' Galt Sanctuary. It is currently home to Scimitar-horned Oryx (pictured above, and below) and a flock of emu, but during its 20-year history has provided a peaceful and protected home to many other animals such as fallow deer and African eland.  
Eighteen Scimitar-horned oryx and one African eland from a private ranch in Nevada were the sanctuary's first residents, arriving on June 19, 1997. The ranch belonged to an infamous Las Vegas casino manager who had run afoul of the law. He had already auctioned off many of his exotic animals to game hunting ranches and planned to send the remainder to auction. These animals would have likely ended up being shot and killed as "trophies," as did the others. A friend of PAWS co-founders Pat Derby and Ed Stewart called to inform them of the perilous situation facing the oryx and eland, and they gladly offered the animals a safe and permanent home. That friend then approached the ranch owner and convinced him to donate the remaining animals to PAWS.
Scimitar-horned oryx are African antelope that can weigh as much as 400 pounds, with long, curved horns that can measure up to three feet in length. Herds were once found in many areas around the Western Sahara desert, and scientists estimate there were once more than 1,000,000 oryx at the peak of their population. Tragically, these majestic animals were hunted to extinction for their meat, skin, and horns. Currently, there are a handful of reintroduction programs attempting to restore oryx to their historic ranges in Africa although human pressures on their habitat continue to threaten their success. 
Although Scimitar-horned oryx are no longer found in the wild, ironically, the state of Texas is home to more than 10,000. Unfortunately, they are bought and bred and kept on game ranches where trophy hunters can pay $2,500 - $20,000 to kill a single animal in a canned hunt. A "canned" hunt is any hunt in which an animal is kept in a man-made enclosure such as a fenced pasture or cage, and is unable to escape. The hunter is guaranteed a kill. Even more chilling is the fact that "surplus" animals from private breeders, and some zoos and circuses, end up in canned hunts. And in many cases, the animals have been hand-raised and bottle-fed so they aren't afraid of people.
PAWS was the first organization to investigate canned hunts in California and as a result initiated SB 1332, one of the first state laws to prohibit the raising and selling of wildlife species in captivity for the purpose of hunting. This important animal protection legislation was enacted in 1992. Other states have since used our bill as a template for their own legislation, and today these hunts are banned or restricted in several states across the U.S.
At the Amanda Blake refuge, the oryx live free of fear and receive excellent care from PAWS' seasoned animal care and veterinary staff. There are a small number of oryx remaining from the 1997 rescue, and they share their spacious pasture with a friendly flock of emu (right) who have also been rescued from situations of neglect or abandonment, or retired from zoos. The animals have a large area to explore, with a seasonal creek, trees and shade structures to rest under, and abundant native grasses for grazing. Additional food and nutritional supplements are provided by caregivers.

The Amanda Blake Memorial Wildlife Refuge was created and named in honor of Amanda Blake (shown above with PAWS' co-founder, the late Pat Derby), the actress who is fondly remembered as "Miss Kitty" from the popular television series "Gunsmoke." A museum filled with mementos from her life is located on the property and is open by appointment only.* Amanda dedicated her life to animals, as well as to the conservation of wild places. She made yearly treks to Africa until her health would no longer allow it. In 1971, while living in Arizona, she joined with others to form the Arizona Animal Welfare League, today the oldest and largest "no kill" animal shelter in the state. For a time she was a member of the board of directors for The Humane Society of the United States. She was a close, personal friend of Pat Derby and Ed Stewart, and during the final years of her life chose to live with them on the grounds of the Galt sanctuary. They were at her side when she passed away in August 1989.

*The Amanda Blake Museum is open by special appointment only. Please email PAWS representative Kim Gardner at, or call (916) 539-5305 for more information. Click here for additional information about the Amanda Blake Memorial Wildlife Refuge.


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Pictured above: Kenny, an inbred white tiger.

Photo courtesy of Turpentine Creek Wildlife Refuge.


More PAWS Advocacy. . .

Fighting the inhumane breeding

of big cat hybrids

PAWS is proud to be part of a group of organizations that recently submitted a petition for rulemaking to the U.S. Department of Agriculture (USDA) seeking to end the creation of "Frankencats" - tiger and lion hybrids that include ligers, tigons and liligers (see descriptions below). The breeding of these unnatural hybrids produces cats who are more likely to experience a range of debilitating health problems than other big cats. Other group members include Animal Legal Defense Fund, Big Cat Rescue, Global Federation of Animal Sanctuaries, Keepers of the Wild, Lions, Tigers & Bears, PETA Foundation and The Wildcat Sanctuary.

Ligers are the result of breeding a female tiger with a male lion, and tigons result from breeding a female lion and a male tiger. Liligers are the result of breeding a male lion with a female liger. White tigers are also highly inbred, and, contrary to misleading claims, have no conservation value. While better-run zoos prohibit such breeding, these unfortunate big cats can be found in roadside zoos across the U.S.

The petition calls for changes to current federal Animal Welfare Act regulations that would require dealers or exhibitors housing big cats to specify in their written program of veterinary care details specifying methods and practices being employed to prevent inbreeding and selective breeding for deleterious genetic mutations and the creation of interspecies hybrids. PAWS will keep you informed of the progress on this important petition.

For more information on the efforts to outlaw the breeding of "Frankencats", click here to read the article, "Ligers and tigons: activists aim to outlaw 'inhumane' breeding of frankencats" published on May 19, 2017, by


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PAWS Welcomes

Eight New Tigers to ARK 2000

Earlier this year we reported on the arrival at ARK 2000 of the first four of eight tigers coming to PAWS from a defunct roadside zoo (read story here). We are happy to report that the remaining four tigers arrived safely at PAWS and have settled in nicely. It was extremely gratifying to watch as they stepped out of their transport cages and onto the lush green grass of their new habitat. The "Colorado Eight" now have a peaceful, lifetime home at PAWS.

Meet the "Colorado Eight"

Marin, 18-year-old female

Pharaoh, 14-year-old male

Sawyer, 9-year-old female

Bigelow, Nimmo and Wilhelm, 6-year-old brothers

Morris, 5-year-old male

Rosemary Arnot, 5-year-old female

We urgently need your support for these tigers. Your contribution for the "Colorado Eight" will provide them with a healthy diet and lifetime, expert care at PAWS. We estimate it costs $18,000 per year to care for ONE healthy tiger. To make a donation, click here. To "adopt" one of the Colorado Eight tigers, visit our tiger adoption page here.


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PAWS' co-founder, the late Pat Derby, and African elephant 71, walking through the hills at ARK 2000. Pat and Ed rescued 71 in 1986; she was PAWS' founding elephant. 71 died in 2008 - read about her here.

Pat Derby: A Life Dedicated

to Protecting Captive Wildlife

Pat Derby, co-founder of the Performing Animal Welfare Society, was a champion for captive wild and exotic animals, particularly those used in “entertainment.” Working side by side with her partner, current PAWS’ president and co-founder Ed Stewart, they set a new standard of care for captive wildlife, including establishing the first elephant sanctuary in the U.S. Sadly, Pat lost a long battle with cancer and passed away on February 15, 2013. But her spirit continues to live in PAWS’ rescue, sanctuary, and advocacy work.

Taking Action for Performing Wild Animals

In the 1960s and 70s, Pat was best known for her work as an animal trainer on Hollywood film and television productions, including “Gunsmoke”, “Lassie”, “Daktari”, and “Flipper.” She was the trainer for cougars Chauncey and Christopher, who graced the Lincoln Mercury “Sign of the Cat” ad campaign, and were the most recognized advertising symbols in the country at the time. Behind the scenes, Pat witnessed the pervasive neglect and abuse of performing wild animals and decided to take action. She wrote a tell-all book, The Lady and Her Tiger, exposing the inhumane treatment and calling for better standards of animal care and handling. The book went on to win an American Library Association Award and was a Book of the Month Club selection. With this bold action, Pat became the first to champion the cause of performing wild animals – and later campaigned for those in circuses and other “entertainment” – and inspired modern animal protection organizations to take up this important cause.

The Performing Animal Welfare Society is Born

Pat met Ed Stewart in 1976, and the two spent the next few years promoting The Lady & Her Tiger with television appearances on the “Today Show”, the “Tonight Show”, “The Merv Griffin Show” and other national media outlets. They also toured extensively, educating people about the serious welfare problems suffered by performing animals. In 1984 Pat and Ed established the Performing Animal Welfare Society to formalize their captive wildlife protection work. Their first effort was to create standards for the care of captive wildlife in California, which they achieved that same year with the enactment of Assembly Bill 1620. They also began investigating, protesting and exposing the abuse of wild animals in circuses. In 1986, Pat and Ed established their first sanctuary in Galt, California, to care for abused and abandoned captive wildlife. Today, under Ed’s leadership, PAWS operates three sanctuaries in California for captive wild and exotic animals, including the 2,300-acre ARK 2000 natural habitat refuge in San Andreas that is home to elephants, big cats and bears. It is the only accredited sanctuary in the country to house male elephants.

Leadership in Animal Care and Advocacy

Pat remained an outspoken advocate for captive wild animals until the end. As a recognized expert on the care of captive wildlife, she testified twice before Congress on efforts to end the use of elephants in traveling shows. She also served on several state committees to set standards for the care and handling of captive wildlife, including the California Department of Fish and Wildlife Director’s Advisory Committee on the Humane Care and Treatment of Wild Animals, a position now filled by Ed.

Pat’s Legacy for the Animals

Pat’s bravery and vision for a better life for captive wildlife helped lay the groundwork for the profound changes we are seeing today, including the public’s increasing rejection of the use of wild animals in entertainment, whether elephants and tigers in circuses or orcas in marine parks, and the Ringling Bros. and Barnum & Bailey Circus coming to an end. Her battle against the use of cruel elephhant bullhooks has resulted in statewide bans in California and Rhode Island, with PAWS playing an integral role in their passage.

Pat remains an inspiration to everyone at PAWS and to the greater animal protection community. Her determination and fighting spirit continue to drive PAWS’ efforts to create a more just and humane world for captive wild animals, each and every day.

Read Ed Stewart's 2013 tribute to Pat Derby here.

The following videos were created in honor of Pat Derby and shown during the PAWS 30th Anniversary Gala and the International Captive Wildlife Conference in November 2014.

The early years. (click on the picture to play video.)

It had to begin with elephants. (click on the picture to play video.)


At PAWS Sanctuaries rescued animals live in peaceful, natural habitats, free from fear, chains, and harsh confinement. They are at complete liberty to act out natural behaviors in the comfort of their individually designed enclosures. PAWS' animals are not bred, traded, sold, rented or forced to perform in any way. PAWS educates the entertainment industry, public officials and the general public in humane care and treatment of captive wildlife.

Through our public awareness campaigns, more and more actively concerned individuals are becoming aware of the problems inherent in the breeding of wildlife in captivity and the use of animals in entertainment. Learn More »




PAWS Notable Dates In June

20 years at PAWS: The first residents at PAWS' Amanda Blake Memorial Wildlife Refuge included 18 rescued Scimitar-horned oryx who arrived on June 19, 1997. Read their story below, left.

14th Birthday: Siberian tiger siblings Roy, Kim and Claire (above), who turned 14 on June 3rd, were just four months old when they came to PAWS in October 2003. They lived at our Galt sanctuary until last year, when we moved the three to a much larger habitat at the ARK 2000 sanctuary.

June marks the 13th anniversary of the arrival of the first of 39 tigers to ARK 2000 from a defunct, pseudo-sanctuary in Colton, California. PAWS has been challenged, changed and strengthened as a result of accepting these needy tigers, and providing them a permanent, safe, and healthy home. Click here to meet the tigers now living at PAWS and here to donate for their care.

5 years at PAWS: Canadian Lynx Misha (above), who turned 12 last month, lived at Storybook Gardens in Canada until her arrival at PAWS in June 2012. She now lives at PAWS' Galt Sanctuary. Click here to learn more about Misha.

5 years at PAWS: Tigers Zeus, Jake and Apollo arrived at PAWS five years ago this month. They live in our tiger habitat at ARK 2000. The three tigers came from a failing facility in Ohio from which 32 wild animals had to be removed and rehomed. Click here for information on "adopting" one or more of these special tigers.


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Maggie Undergoes

Second Dental Procedure

by Dr. Jackie Gai, PAWS Director of Veterinary Services

Earlier this year, African elephant Maggie underwent a second dental procedure of mammoth proportions at ARK 2000. A team of 28 animal care professionals worked together to safely put Maggie under general anesthesia and address her dental problems. The team was organized and led by representatives of the Colyer Institute, and included professionals from the University of California at Davis School of Veterinary Medicine, the Oakland Zoo, the University of Tennessee College of Veterinary Medicine, and 15 members of PAWS' elephant care and veterinary staff. It "takes a village" to accomplish a procedure of this size, and every individual played a significant role.

Maggie's dental team was made up of five people, including two veterinarians and a dentist who treats both humans and animals. Surprisingly, elephants have a very small mouth relative to their enormous body size. There is actually room for only one person to perform work inside the oral cavity at a time (photo, below). Heavy equipment and power tools are necessary to place the elephant's head and mouth in the proper position and to trim or extract their massive teeth.

General anesthesia is a very delicate and tricky procedure for an elephant. Elephants can suffocate under the weight of their own organs if they lie down in certain positions, so it was critically important to carefully and quickly assist Maggie onto her side once the anesthetic drugs began to take effect. Strength, special equipment and choreography are all necessary to assure safe positioning. PAWS' president, Ed Stewart, led members of our elephant care staff in both assisting Maggie down and giving her support in getting up at the end of the procedure (photo, below). The anesthesia team was composed of 12 people, each with a specific task such as administering I.V. fluids or anesthetic drugs, monitoring vital signs and maintaining ventilation.

Dental problems appear to be fairly common in captive elephants in the U.S., and can lead to death from malnutrition or infection if not corrected. Elephants usually have six sets of molar teeth during their lifetimes, which erupt from the back of the mouth, migrate forward toward the front of the mouth, and are eventually shed in segments while a new molar grows in from behind. Unfortunately, some elephants have deformed teeth that become impacted instead of shed, or curve towards the cheek or tongue. While the definitive cause of these deformities is not yet known, it is speculated that inadequate nutrition at a very young age may play a role. All of the teeth that an elephant will have in his or her lifetime are present as small buds in the upper and lower jawbones when they are babies. These immature teeth can be permanently damaged by poor nutrition during important developmental stages of life, causing deformed teeth to erupt decades later.

Maggie has three abnormal molars, with the two bottom molars most affected. Normal teeth are oval in shape, and move straight from the back to the front of the mouth, but Maggie's teeth are curved and are moving towards her tongue and cheek instead of forward. An additional complication is that her jawbone has grown firmly around the base of at least one tooth, anchoring it in its abnormal position and preventing normal movement of this tooth and the teeth behind it. Because of the severity and complexity of Maggie's dental problems, she will probably need procedures like this on an annual basis until they are corrected.

We are grateful to the Colyer Institute for bringing together some of the world's most experienced elephant professionals to help Maggie. Their team members have successfully anesthetized hundreds of elephants, and have a vast amount of experience with elephant dentistry. Some of the participants in Maggie's procedure volunteered their time and expertise, and we are also very grateful to them for their generosity.

The total cost for this procedure is approximately $70,000 and includes not only fees associated with the visiting team, but a virtual mountain of fluids, medications, diagnostic materials, and other consumable veterinary supplies.

Please make a donation to help offset the cost of Maggie's procedure and support our mission of providing excellent care to all the animals at PAWS. To make a contribution, click here. To everyone who has already donated to Maggie's dental care, we sincerely thank you!

Maggie (above left) recovered beautifully from her dental procedure and the next morning was outside mud bathing and happily munching on grass with her close friends Lulu and Toka.


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Special Veterinary Care

For Tiger Roy

Thirteen-year old tiger Roy came to PAWS as a cub with his sisters, Kim and Claire, when the roadside zoo where they were born was shut down. The young cubs were products of "puppy mill"-style breeding, to produce a steady supply of cubs to be used for photo sessions with the public, handling and petting, and other exploitative uses. Captive tigers in these situations are often encouraged to breed with their own siblings, parents or other close relatives in order to produce desired color mutations. Until they were rescued, Roy, Kim and Claire were destined to become part of this cycle of abuse, including breeding when they became mature enough. Roy's crossed eyes and crooked spine are examples of the kinds of genetic defects often associated with irresponsible breeding.

In October 2016, keepers at PAWS noticed an unusual appearance on the surface of Roy's left eye, and our veterinary staff prescribed appropriate antiviral and antibiotic medications that were carefully hidden in his food. Roy seemed healthy in every other way, active, and alert with a good appetite. Keepers and veterinary staff regularly checked on his eyes, and the lesions seemed to be quiet and even looked like they were healing. In late March, however, Roy's left eye suddenly and unexpectedly became very inflamed. PAWS' veterinarians examined his eyes under anesthesia and discovered that his left cornea was severely damaged beyond repair, and that he was now blind in that eye. In order to relieve pain and prevent severe infection, the decision was made to remove his eye.

On April 7th, Roy was brought into The Pat Derby Animal Wellness Center for surgery. This recently completed facility is ARK 2000's first on-site clinic, with state-of-the-art equipment that enables us to provide the best veterinary care possible. Roy's surgery was the first major procedure to take place in the Wellness Center, which was designed to easily accommodate important procedures on large animals.  Dr. Jennifer Curtis performed Roy's enucleation surgery, assisted by Dr. Jackie Gai. PAWS' staff registered veterinary technician Lynn Dowling monitored anesthesia and provided a vital support role, assisted by longtime PAWS friend and supporter Kirk Stafford, RVT. PAWS' president, Ed Stewart, sanctuary manager, Brian Busta, and tiger staff were also instrumental in making this surgery safe and successful.

Roy recovered quickly after surgery, and almost immediately seemed more comfortable. Tissue and other samples collected during surgery will be analyzed by U.C. Davis and Cornell diagnostic laboratories in an effort to determine the underlying cause of his eye lesions. Dr. Gai has also been consulting with veterinary ophthalmologists at U.C. Davis. Our veterinarians have developed a treatment plan intended to keep Roy's remaining eye healthy. His condition is very unusual, and every effort is being made to keep him comfortable and preserve his vision. We thank Kirk Stafford for generously volunteering his time and lending his expertise to help Roy.

Your support is vital to our veterinary program and providing expert medical care to the animals at our sanctuaries. Click here to make a donation to PAWS today.


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Above: Alexander, black leopard


PAWS' Animal Habitats Designed

to Encourage Natural Behaviors

Every animal living at a PAWS sanctuary receives expert care tailored specifically to the individual's needs and preferences. This comprehensive approach to animal care incorporates a broad spectrum of factors intended to promote physical and emotional health and overall well-being. Habitats at PAWS' 2,300-acre ARK 2000 sanctuary are thoughtfully designed and constructed to give animals room to roam and include elements that encourage them to express their natural instincts like digging, climbing, swimming, and foraging for food.

Wild leopards will often climb trees to find a safe place to rest and when not in trees they are experts at hiding in tall grass where they stalk their prey. Though PAWS' black leopard Alexander was born in captivity, like most captive wild animals he is genetically hard-wired with the instincts of a wild leopard. Alexander's habitat at ARK 2000 includes a majestic oak and many pine trees, but one of his favorite places to spend his days is resting high up on a specially-designed platform where he can watch birds and observe all of the activities of the sanctuary.

When Alexander moved into his new habitat at ARK 2000 in 2013, he explored every inch of it and seemed especially excited about a tall platform with big logs leaning against it. From atop this elevated perch, he can alternate between taking comfortable naps and gazing at the world below. When watchful keepers noticed that an area of the platform was beginning to wear down and needed replacement, they put the word out and PAWS volunteer Joey Harvey stepped up to make repairs and build a beautiful new ramp for Alexander. Joey has generously given his time and talents over the past several years to construct a number of elevated wooden platforms for PAWS' lions and tigers, which the animals truly enjoy.

Confiscated from a private home in Texas after injuring a child, Alexander was 11 months old when he arrived at PAWS' Galt sanctuary in 1998. He lived in Galt for 13 years, and although he was comfortable, it was the dream of PAWS' co-founder, the late Pat Derby, to give Alex a special place to live: a much larger, tree-filled habitat that he could explore and enjoy. Pat's dream was made possible by an incredibly generous donor, and in 2013 Alexander moved from Galt to his new home at ARK 2000. Click here to watch the video of his move.

PAWS is forever grateful for the support of our donors and volunteers, whose dedication to the animals greatly enhances the quality of care that we strive to provide. Heartfelt thanks to Audrey Steele Burnand and family for donating the funds to build Alexander's habitat, and to Joey Harvey for building the new ramp for Alexander.

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Thank you June Amazon

"Wish List" Donors

Robin Kister: five bottles of Renal Essentials, 60#; 10 Probiocin. Carole Bognar: three Probiocin. Sheila A. Scognamiglio: one bottle CosequinDS, 132#. Lisa McNeil: one bottle CosequinDS, 132#. 1st Impressions Dentistry Angels Camp: one bottle of Renal Essentials, 60#. Sandi Peck: four cases of copy paper; four 6 ft. folding tables; three packs of batteries, 24# AA; two packs of batteries, 100#, AA; five boxes of 42 gallon trash bags; four boxes of 33 gallon trash bags. Tami Berget: 12 bottles of Renal Essentials, 60#; three Probiocin. Melanie Wilson: one 10 lb. tub of Psyllium. Shawn O'Grady (Supreme Hardware): three scoop shovels for the elephant barns. Justin Matsui: one bottle CosequinDS, 132#; one 10 lb. tub of Psyllium. Anonymous Donors: one bottle of CosequinDS, 132#; two gallons of Red Cell; three Pop-Up Tents; three scoop shovels.


View wish list items that are needed, but not included on our Amazon list here.

Performing Animal Welfare Society
PO Box 849, Galt, CA 95632

(209) 745-2606 Office/Sanctuary
(209) 745-1809 fax

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