Cats Needing Homes

Find your new fluffy friend

Rescue Groups, Humane Societies, and Shelters


The Humane Society for Campbell County, Inc.

Post Office Box 659
Rustburg, VA 24588

The Humane Society for Campbell County (HSCC) is a 501c3 non-profit organization incorporated in 1986. They are a community of volunteers committed to the prevention of cruelty to animals and to reducing the number of unwanted, diseased, stray, or un-adoptable animals euthanized in Campbell County, Virginia.

Over 50 cats waiting for adoption! Please have a look and make a home for one or two.



Lynchburg Humane Society

3305 Naval Reserve Road
Lynchburg, VA 24501

Many cats needing homes. Click here to see them.

The Lynchburg Humane Society offers a low cost spay/neuter program geared at families with low or fixed income.



Danville Area Humane Society

996 South Boston Road
Danville, VA 24543

Each year, they receive about 5,500 dogs and cats and about 200 other animals, including wildlife, livestock, exotic pets, and other small pets!

Offers year-round spay/neuter assistance to residents of Danville and Pittsylvania County.


West Virginia


1901 James River Road
Huntington, West Virginia 25704
(304) 696-5551



Mason County Animal Shelter

1965 Fairground Road
PO Box 285
Point Pleasant, WV 25550

Rescue/Sponsor contact:

In 2005, an explosion destroyed the Mason County animal shelter, which had been a no-kill shelter. After some very hard times, a new building was built. Now, the county commission has set a limit of 40 dogs and 36 cats at the shelter, so they are forced to euthanize for space. They need the help of rescuers, volunteers, adopters, supporters, transporters, and foster homes to keep their euthansia rate down.

Adoption and rescue inquiries are welcomed from nearby residents and out of state residents.



Adopt a Cat

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Help for multi-cat homes

The more cats in a home,the more territorial problems and stresses there can be. But, there are things that one can do to avoid some problems and help solve others.

The most important thing when taking in another cat is a planned, slow introduction over a great many days, with gradual, limited exposure before full-time free mingling is allowed. Read about how to introduce cats for the best outcome by clicking here.

Even if the cats get along, they may feel crowded sometimes, depending upon how many cats one has, such as when one cat wants to lounge in a certain area, and another cat is already there, or when one cat "forces" a housemate out of a desired spot.

Adding an outdoor enclosure can make a new "room" for the cats, for three seasons, anyway, to help reduce territorial disputes.

Read about and see pictures of outdoor enclosures by clicking here.

Things Cats Need

Cats need, food, water, shelter, litter boxes, toys and other supplies. Click here for some recommended items.

But, they also need vet care. When you adopt a cat, you do need to have some money set aside, or available credit on a credit card, to cover unexpected vet bills. Like humans, cats do get sick or injured from time to time. Start now setting aside a few dollars each week so when the day comes and you face an unexpected $200 or more vet bill, you will have the money.

If you find yourself without funds to provide for needed vet care, you can apply for a special credit card for medical bills at In most cases, you can get instant approval. Your cat does not need to wait for medical care, nor should he or she.

In most cases, the longer one waits, the more severe the problem becomes- and then even more costly to treat, if it even is possible to treat after waiting too long. Cats hide illnesses well, so by the time you notice a cat is sick, the cat is usually very sick.