|Some useful general cat organisations
Cats International is a non-profit, educational organization dedicated to helping people better understand their feline companions. We offer advice for all of your feline behavior problems and questions absolutely free!
National Cat Centre, Chelwood Gate, Haywards Heath, Sussex, RH17 7TT.
The Cats Protection National Helpline is 03000 12 12 12
Formed in 1927, Cats Protection (CP) has grown to become the UK's leading feline welfare charity. We now care for and find new homes for around 60,000 cats and kittens every year, through our network of 29 Adoption Centres and 260 voluntary-run Branches
Cat Care Society
Cat Care Society operates a cage-free shelter for homeless and abused cats that provides adoption, counseling, humane education, and community outreach services to enrich the lives of people and cats.
Feline Advisory Bureau
The Feline Advisory Bureau is a charity dedicated to promoting the health and welfare of cats through improved feline knowledge, to help us all care better for our cats.
People's Dispensary for Sick Animals
PDSA is the UK's leading veterinary charity, caring for the pets of people in need. We provide free veterinary treatment to more than 4,650 sick and injured animals every working day and we promote responsible pet ownership.
PETA (People for the Ethical Treatment of animals
Founded in 1980 in the United States, People for the Ethical Treatment of Animals (PETA) believes that animals deserve the most basic rights – consideration of their own best interests, regardless of whether they are useful to humans. PETA Europe, based in London, was launched in 1993 and was PETA’s first international office.
Pets As Therapy
Best known for hospitals visits using dogs and cats - they need more volunteers with cats.
Save the Tiger Fund
Save The Tiger Fund is dedicated to supporting the conservation of Asia’s remaining wild tigers.
WWF helped the Indian government launch Project Tiger in 1973, which included setting up nine tiger reserves. The project helped to save the tiger from extinction and regenerate its habitat. But times have changed, and to combat recent poaching and habitat encroachment, WWF is working with local people and strengthening the 23 new and upgraded reserves in India. WWF has also helped protect Indian tigers in Bangladesh and Nepal.