Please Help the Cats!
Every Penny of Your Donation goes directly to the cats.
SAFER is run entirely by unpaid-volunteers.

Tax-Deductible Donations may be made through:

Checks made payable to “SAFER” (mail to: PO Box 1531, Hampton, NH 03843)
or
ONLINE using PayPal. It’s fast, free and safe.  Simply Click here:

  Thank You!!

 

Our Mission…..

To humanely trap, neuter and medically clear, release or place those cats that are deemed to be homeless, always improving the quality of life for the cats in our care. To develop and administer programs that will both educate the public and meet the needs of the homeless cats, thus helping to make the NH Seacoast cats SAFER.

Download our ADOPTION APPLICATION

View Adoptable Cats:

ImageCat/Kitten Adoption Fees:  We always have a number of adorable kittens/cats of all ages ready to be adopted by some loving person or family.  Click here to see the list.  The adoption fee helps to defray the costs associated with spaying/neutering, initial vaccines, Feline Leukemia & AIDS testing, as well as any other medical care that might be necessary.  The adoption fees are:

  • $125 – Kittens up to 4 months old
  • $100 – Kittens 4 months to 1 year old
  • $75 – Adult cats from 1 to 8 years old
  • $25 – Adult cats 8+ years old

All our adoptable cats/kittens are housed in private Foster Homes, so if you are interested in meeting or adopting one of our feline friends, we ask that you first complete and submit an Adoption Application Form.  Once approved, we will contact you to schedule the meeting.
ImageWhat are feral cats and where do they come from? Feral cats are the offspring of regular, domestic, unneutered cats that have been allowed to run free or are abandoned.  These cats learn to live by their wits and they continue to breed.  The mother cats teach their kittens to fear humans, so that they can survive.  Those kittens, and their offspring, are “feral” – “a domestic cat that has never known human touch.”

ImageWhere do these cats live? Some feral cats can be taught that humans are “not bad” and learn to live with us – or be socialized.  Others cannot.  The cats that can’t, or won’t, adapt to living with humans, live in colonies with other feral cats.  They are everywhere:  under rocks, on beaches, parks, alleys, fields and abandoned buildings.  Cast off and unwanted, they band together for support and warmth.  Cat-mothers teach their kittens to be wary of humans and to defend themselves.