Barn Cats (Love a Shelter Cat)
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Sign Up For Our Newsletter. Photo Credit: Bonnie Caul.
Shasta and Max getting acquainted with their new home in Northridge. A few weeks later: Shasta and Max all settled in in their new outdoor home. Photo credit: Bonnie Caul.
Barn Cats are not suited to be indoor pets and, as unsocialized animals, they have no desire to be lap cats. These are working cats, former street cats who are used to outdoor life, prefer minimal to no human contact, and who will happily tend to any mouse, mole, chipmunk, or vermin problems for the small cost of a bowl of cat food and water set out daily, as needed veterinary care and shelter in a garage or barn.
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Interested in adopting a barn cat? Read the FAQ below and apply to adopt at the bottom of this page! The adoption fee is waived.
Barn Cat Programs that Work
You will be responsible for ongoing veterinary care as necessary , food, water and shelter. When you bring the new cats home, they will need to be confined to an escape-proof room or enclosure like a tack room, garage, coop, or XXL dog crate for weeks while they acclimate to their new surroundings. After this period of confinement, the cats will usually accept their new home and may be released. You will continue to provide daily food and water and allow them access to shelter such as your barn or garage.
All barn cats come spayed or neutered, current on vaccinations, microchipped, treated for worms and fleas, and tested for feline leukemia.
Any cat you adopt from PVAC will be current on vaccinations. No; the cats in the barn cat program are not social, friendly cats or suited to be pets. We strongly encourage adopters to offer cats in this program an independent outdoor life complemented by appropriate care and shelter like a barn or garage. She a young girl and gets along very well with other cats.
She is scared of people, but will easily approach the food dish at feeding time. With enough bad experiences, they become experts at avoiding people. Most are very affectionate with other cats and have learned to survive bonding with other cats. They are not agressive or dangerous to people.
Adopt a Working Cat - Barn Cat - Dumb Friends League : Dumb Friends League
They feel safer being independent, even if it means giving up a soft bed to sleep on and regular meals. These cats do however make great barn cats.
In a barn, they help to keep down unwanted visitors who might be stealing your grain or animal feed. They just need to be fed regularly, have fresh water, and provided straw for warmth during the winter in a setting with protection from the weather. They ask little else from you AND many become friendly and show affection after they are used to good treatment. Patti tortie with gold stripe on nose came to the shelter many years ago as a feral kitten — just 6 months old and already was so afraid of people she has never allowed people to pet her.
She is very affectionate with other cats, butting heads and grooming her friends, but does not trust people.