Are you talking about ones that are over-size for this group?  Just erase
some "older" comments at the bottom, and re-send.


[] On Behalf Of Melinda Kerr
Sent: Sunday, March 11, 2012 8:14 PM
Subject: Re: [Felvtalk] TNR


I also received that email and did not know what it meant.  I know my last
posting was very short and posted.  I was thinking that maybe a filter was
causing some of the emails I should have received to bounce as I often read
a chain with emails that I didn't see.




On Mar 12, 2012, at 9:07 AM, Sally Davis wrote:

Did anyone else get an email from this group that says the emails are
bouncing? I am afraid to click on it in case it is a malicious link .

James I am still here.

Sally Davis


The real problem is feeders who do not TNR.  That's how these feral/hard
stray colonies get out of control.  Managing these colonies means
responsible s/n, feeding and medical treatment when needed.  





From: GRAS <>
Sent: Tuesday, March 6, 2012 11:17 PM
Subject: Re: [Felvtalk] caboodle ranch - other side of the story links


I know many people who do TNR and have dedicated volunteers taking care of
them, even trapping for vet visits. Personally, I don't like some of the
ways that TNR cats are provided or NOT provided for.  Some groups spay cats
and release them almost immediately, even in freezing weather (when it is a
known fact that healing is seriously hindered) , and such consequences as
infections, and even disembowelment due to ruptures.

Yes, one should expect cats at such a ranch to be provided with medical

I can't even imagine how many people are required to seriously care for 700




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.  Fix the momma and you stop the spread of the disease in a feral colony.
I also do TNR and manage 2 feral colonies.  The adult males and females are
released back after recovery from their surgeries.  Males 1 day and females
3-4 days as long as they are doing OK.   The kittens I tame and try to adopt
out.  The only way to combat PETA is to responsibly manage these feral/hard
stray colonies.  My oldest feral is a 7+ year old male who is only happy
outside in his colony.  We can't take all these feral/hard strays in but we
can give them a healthy, stress free life in their colonies once they have
been spayed/neutered.  At least that way the population is controlled.     

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