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Sponsor Amanda

Amanda is a beautiful tortoiseshell kitty.

Amanda came to us as a very shy kitten with her brother Tucker. She's still a very quiet girl, but is comfortable with the other cats in her area. She loves to lounge around the shelter with her kitty friends.

Can you sponsor Amanda to help with her expenses? To sponsor her, start at:

http://thunderingpaws.org/donate

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Sponsor Aloysius

Aloysius is a shy guy with very handsome tabby markings.

He was one of a litter of eight kittens born under a neighbor's house. He doesn't care much for humans, but that's OK with us. He's one of our cat run cats who will live out his life in the comfort of our indoor/outdoor run.

Can you sponsor Aloysius to help with the expenses of keeping him happy and healthy? To sponsor him, start at:

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July Remembers

Blog author: 
Anne Zabolio

Last September we featured an article on July, a cat who came to Thundering Paws feral, emaciated, and obviously quite ill. She had a wonderful sponsor, Jennifer Pospisil, who paid all her expenses until we could find out what was wrong with her: a glob of plastic in her stomach which interfered with her digestion to the point that she was literally starving to death while eating tons of food.

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Sponsorship

Blog author: 
Anne Zabolio
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Sweet Pea

Blog author: 
Anne Zabolio

On June 14, 2005, Excellent Volunteer Annie Stuhr and I were cleaning the room at the end of the hall where the floor needed to be replaced. We had just begun this task which had been put off again and again in favor of more crucial items on the to-do list: trapping feral cats before they get pregnant; driving animals to and from veterinarians; buying cat litter; scooping litter boxes. A call came in from Annie's husband, Bill. A hysterical neighbor had come barreling down their driveway yelling that there was a hurt puppy a few streets over from their house.

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Updating Georgia

Blog author: 
Anne Zabolio

As you know from the last two newsletters, Georgia is blind and, from what we can tell, has lost her sense of smell, therefore, she cannot find food. We feed her twice a day. She eats a special diet made up of Hill's Science Diet c/d, Nutracal, a dollop of corn oil, and water, blended up and given to her orally with a syringe. Her job is to swallow, and to let us know she is happy to be alive. She does the latter by purring when petted, rolling on her head and following us around to be loved on.

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