et microchips are small, permanent identification chips that are about the size of a grain of rice. They are injected between the shoulder blades with a needle, and the process is about as quick as a vaccination. Most pets go through the one-time process without so much as a squeak. The estimated cost to implant and register a microchip ranges from about $25 to $75. However, VIP Petcare charges only $19, with free lifetime registration.
Download promotional materials, including a HomeAgain logo for print or web use, to show your support for pet microchipping. Source: Support Microchipping for Pets | HomeAgain Pet Microchip
National Friends of Animals Chamber of Commerce® – NFACC
NFACC is the only national project specifically dedicated to expanding the economic opportunities and advancements of Animals’ Friendly business community. Seeking new opportunities for community advocacy, specifically in the economic arena, the NFACC was created as the exclusive project for certification as a Animals’ Friendly business enterprise.
What we willing to do:
· Provide the ability to collect and disseminate news and information central to the success of Animals’ Friendly businesses and professionals on a national level.
· Work with corporate partners, other organizations and the community at large to ensure increased opportunity and equality for Animals’ Friendly professionals.
· Provide supplier diversity certification to help Animals’ Friendly businesses gain more procurement opportunities.
best care, calm, compassionate, completely focused, considerate, DVM, ethical, excellent, good, honest, humane, Mahopac, New York, NY, patient, Putnam, sensitivity, the most caring, vet, veterinarian
Vocals and vocal arrangements by Yoav Hoze, Shani Lachmish, Zlil Robenstein, Yahala Lachmish, Jeff Petroff (orig. rap), and Yehuda Deutch. Illustration art by Ory Pinchasy.
Great Pys Tundra, Tacoma, and Boxers Bruno and Allie out on a pack walk. The dogs are not allowed to walk in front. They are either beside or behind the human. Pack leader goes first.
Easy targets against fallen snow, wolves can be gunned down from airplanes or chased to exhaustion, then shot at point blank range. Since 2003, more than 1,000 wolves have been killed by aerial gunners. It’s a brutal practice, captured here in this video.