The Cleveland Animal Protective League has teamed up with Cleveland 19's Chief Meteorologist Jason Nicholas to find a home for one special dog or cat every Tuesday.
Watch the segment in the 4 p.m. show every Tuesday on Cleveland 19 News and like the Cleveland 19 News Facebook page for live videos with the pet.
Today, two kittens, Suzie and Lilian are visiting the Cleveland 19 News studio.
Today is the last day for the Catmas in July adoption promotion, so the APL is bringing two 2-month-old kittens. The adoption fee is only $20 today. After today the fees are around $95. All cats 1 year and older are available for only $5 today and kittens younger than a year are $20.
10th Annual Cleveland Animal Protective League Pet Calendar Contest
Help support the Cleveland APL and show off your furry friend by entering the Cleveland APL’s 10th Annual Pet Calendar Contest. There is an entry fee of $25 per picture and your pet’s picture is guaranteed to be included on the pages of the Cleveland APL’s 2018 calendar. Your entry fee also includes a copy of our full-color calendar, which will be mailed to you in November 2017.
All entries will be blind-judged by the Cleveland Animal Protective League and the top 11 will be featured as “Pets of the Month.” The final “Pet of the Month” photo will be selected during a voting contest that will take place on the Cleveland APL’s website after submissions are collected and judging takes place. All entries must be postmarked by Friday, July 28, 2017 and will be included in the 2018 calendar. Those chosen for “Pet of the Month” will be notified by phone or email.
1729 Willey Ave.
Cleveland, Ohio 44113
Monday-Friday: 11 a.m. to 6:30 p.m.
Saturday: 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Sunday: Noon to 4 p.m.
The shelter is closed on New Year’s Day, Easter Sunday, Memorial Day, Fourth of July, Labor Day, Thanksgiving Day and Christmas Day.
The segment is sponsored by the Northeast Ohio Regional Sewer District's PUP (pick up poop) program:
Did you know dog droppings can impact our groundwater, streams, and lake? When it rains, bacteria from doggie doo can soak into groundwater, or be carried by rainwater to storm sewers which carry the flow to nearby streams. In both cases, the water is not treated at a wastewater treatment plant, and that's not good for the environment.
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