Chi Wee is a loveable senior Chihuahua who was rescued from a high kill shelter. She is about ten years old and is currently living with a foster family while searching for her forever home.
Chi Wee’s foster Mom noticed that she was having difficulty getting around so she took her to the vet. Unfortunately, the diagnosis was not good. Chi Wee has a rare disease that causes the bone to dissolve. She cannot use her leg and is on medication to manage the severe pain, but her leg must be amputated. We are hoping to raise funds to cover the costs of the surgery and post-operative medications she will need. Our goal is to raise $1,000.00 for Chi Wee by December 25th. Please help us help Chi Wee!
If you can't adopt - foster
If you can't foster - sponsor
If you can't sponsor - volunteer
If you can't volunteer - donate
If you can't donate - educate, network, and cross-post
EVERYONE CAN DO SOMETHING, Large or Small to Save a Life!
Res-Q-Pets is a non-profit animal rescue organization located in suburban Trenton, New Jersey. Our group is comprised entirely of volunteers who give their time and, often, their own money to rescue and care for animals in need. We primarily rescue cats and dogs but have also aided other homeless small animals at times.
The animals in our care come to us in several different ways. Some have been strays, some are pulled from kill shelters in our area, and some are surrendered by their owners who can’t (or won’t) keep them. In addition, we often rescue dogs from area puppy mills where, if a puppy is not considered “breed standard” or is in need of medical care, it is euthanized. Many of our adult dogs have been puppy mill “breeders” who have outlived their usefulness to their owners and are scheduled for euthanization.
If you have some time to offer, please consider becoming a volunteer. If you would like to make a monetary contribution, we assure you that every penny of your donation is used for the animals. No one in the group receives any compensation, so our money is spent either on the animals directly (veterinary care, food, comfort items, toys, cleaning materials) or indirectly (materials for fundraising, printing, etc.). Either way, the animals ultimately benefit.