Lucky Star Spay Neuter Program

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Lucky Star Spay Neuter Program News
A Publication of the Lucky Star Spay Neuter Program
12 Birch Lane Morristown, N. J. 07960 Email: luckystarprogram@att.net
Volume 3 April 2004
Eight in NJ Honored as
Lucky Star Vets
The following Vets have joined the Lucky Star Program, pledging a limited number of absolutely free spay neuter surgeries and other services to the needy animals of their choice in 2004: Dr. Ohad Barnea, Cliffside Animal Hospital, Cliffside Park, Drs. Erno Hollo, Kelly Vex, Lorraine Marks & Leah Gibbs, Basking Ridge Animal Hospital, Dr. Harvey E. Hummel, Andover Animal Hospital, Dr. P. Picone, Audubon Veterinary Associates and Dr. Sandra Stalder-Frey, Alpha Veterinary Care, Alpha

Together their pledges total 92 free surgeries for 2004!

These Lucky Star Vets are key and generous partners in the effort to curb the enormous problem of animal over population. We salute each of them and thank them most sincerely for their generosity.

Spay Neuter Info:
1-(800) 321-PETS or
1-(800) 248-SPAY.

A New “Lucky Star”

We welcome Dr. Sandra Stalder-Frey of Alpha Veterinary Care in Alpha, NJ, our newest Lucky Star Vet.

PEOPLE FOR ANIMALS” (PFA) BACKS LUCKY STAR!
PFA, in Hillside, a low cost spay neuter clinic and animal welfare organization, has shown its support for the Lucky Star Program by registering its own pledge to spay or neuter 100 needy animals in 2004 at no charge. Their clinic, under the direction of Dr. Iris Furlong, has provided such help in the past, as resources permit. We thank them for their support and applaud their good work!

NJVF ends “Operation Feral Cat”

Sadly, due to lack of financial support, New Jersey Veterinary Foundation has ended this program, in which participating Vets would spay/neuter feral cats for $10.Whatever ones feelings about feral cat colonies, there can be no dispute that reducing the number of births prevented much suffering.

DID YOU KNOW?
(Per the Animal Protection Institute, Sacramento CA)

Between 7-10 million cats and dogs are euthanized in shelters annually.

US taxpayers spend over $1 billion per year to collect, house, destroy and dispose of unwanted animals