Donate2it for Dorchester Paws Animal Medical Center!

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Dorchester Paws Animal Center is OVERCAPACITY and UNDERFUNDED in need of your help!! The current decrease in donations and adoptions has us WORRIED! Our shelter is currently $18,000 under in shelter income and has seen a significant decrease in monetary donations. Last April Dorchester Paws helped 183 animals find homes. This April we have seen nearly 100 FEWER adoptions. However, as the only open admission animal shelter in Dorchester County we continue to intake more abandoned, sick, and homeless animals each day! We admitted 430 animals in just one month, our highest intake ever!
18.15% Raised with Match$500.00 Total Matching Funds Available
$1,815.00 Donated of $10,000.00 goal including Match.
$0.00 Matching Funds Remaining.
17 Donors
Campaign has ended

 

Dorchester Paws Animal Center is OVERCAPACITY and UNDERFUNDED in need of your help!! The current decrease in donations and adoptions has us WORRIED! Our shelter is currently $18,000 under in shelter income and has seen a significant decrease in monetary donations. Last April Dorchester Paws helped 183 animals find homes. This April we have seen nearly 100 FEWER adoptions. However, as the only open admission animal shelter in Dorchester County we continue to intake more abandoned, sick, and homeless animals each day! We admitted 430 animals in just one month, our highest intake ever!

 

Dorchester Paws, formerly known as Frances R. Willis SPCA, is a 501(c)3 non-profit organization dedicated to improving the lives of animals in Dorchester County, South Carolina. Dorchester Paws is the only open-admission shelter in Dorchester County, serving towns including Rosinville, Ridgeville, Oakbrook, St. George, Summerville and Grover, SC. Partnering with Dorchester Code Enforcement, we take in every lost, abandoned and abused animal and provide them with food, shelter and medical attention until they find their forever home.

Our shelter was established in 1972 by Frances R. Willis with land donated by Kapstone. Dr. Brunson Westbury and Frances R. Willis worked to get the road built and land cleared to open the facility. Over the years, the shelter has been expanded, but we continue to reach and exceed our capacity because our community is growing and the pet overpopulation crisis is not abating.