The Greek Animal Welfare Fund (GAWF), operating in Greece as Animal Action, based in Athens. GAWF’s objects are the prevention and relief of cruelty and suffering amongst animals in Greece.
Guide Dogs exists to provide life-changing services to the 360,000 people who are registered blind or partially sighted. Our ambition is a future where every person with sight loss has the confidence and support to live their lives to the full. Since 1931 we’ve created thousands of partnerships; making a lifetime promise to provide every one of our guide dog owners with a dog for as long as they need one.
The Anglican Society for the Welfare of Animals was formed in 1970 by a group of clergy and lay Christians who felt very strongly that the Church did not speak out on the subject of animal cruelty and suffering. Our mission is therefore to ‘put animals on the agenda of the Christian church’.
Our pets bring us so much joy. You can do something very special for them in return by leaving a gift in your will to the Royal Veterinary College Animal Care Trust. The RVC’s animal hospitals provide specialist veterinary care to the sickest pets, pioneer new treatments and train the next generation of vets.
The Animal Welfare Foundation (AWF) is a charity run by veterinary and animal welfare professionals, which uses expert veterinary knowledge to improve the welfare of all animals through science, education and debate. AWF funds research, supports veterinary education and stimulates debate on pressing animal welfare topics.
From the moment we welcomed our first stray dog in 1860, Battersea has been placing our animals at the centre of everything we do. More than three million animals later, we're still working hard to achieve our vision that every dog and cat should live in a home where they are treated with love, care and respect.
The Cat Action Trust was founded over forty years ago. We aim to help any cat however they come to us, whether they are stray, feral, hoarded, abandoned or lost. These are the forgotten cats that, without your help, wouldn’t receive the veterinary treatment, help and love they so badly need.
The policy of Cat Action Trust 1977 is to help feral cats by limiting their numbers through neutering and returning to site, by providing veterinary care where necessary, and by finding homes for kittens and tame stray cats. The charity is totally against killing for expediency. CAT 1977 also helps to educate the public and other animal welfare organisations about the humane control and care of the feral cat population through its website, newsletters and leaflets.
Thousands of healthy cats and dogs, kittens and puppies will die today and every day. Why? They were born into a world where there are not enough homes to go round. Countless strays are struggling for survival on the streets - cold, hungry, frightened - condemned to a life of suffering and often victims of cruelty. There is a humane alternative to this sickening daily slaughter and misery.
We recognise the importance of the treasured relationship between people and pets and we recognise that this relationship is, more often than not seriously threatened by infirmity and frailty. We exist to ensure that any problem encountered in the day to day care of a pet can be overcome and all the benefits of owning a pet can be preserved.