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Logan County TNR Project is a State registered and 501(c)3 non-profit organization established in 2016. We operate throughout Logan County, Ohio, for the purpose of reducing the population of free roaming (feral) cats/kittens through spay/neuter surgeries. Our primary focus is identifying community cat colonies, trapping and transporting cats to/from vet clinics for spay/neuter surgeries, and educating the public on the need to reduce unwanted cat pregnancies and how we might be able to help.
We are not a rescue—so we do not take in or re-home cats/kittens. However, we do coordinate with colony caretakers and self-appointed cat foster homes to help them provide for cats/kittens in their care.
We have no physical address (see our P.O. Box address under You Can Help). We are an all-volunteer group operating primarily on donations and fundraisers to pay for spay/neuter surgeries and State required rabies vaccines.
Public TNR Meeting
DATE: Last Sunday of each month
TIME: 12:00 Noon
WHERE: Recovery Zone
440 South St Paris Street
Google Map Link
Logan County TNR Project holds a monthly public meeting to discuss issues involving TNR, spaying and neutering community cats, including issues such as our waiting list for clinic appointments, trapping and holding procedures, transporting to/from clinics, funding and fundraising, among other concerns.
If you are looking for help with cats in/around your neighborhood, please attend a meeting to learn what we do and how we might be able to help.
Please Note: We do have a waiting list and limited funds for spay/ neuter surgeries.
Last meeting of 2023 is
Sunday October 29th. Watch here and our Facebook page for 2024 meeting dates/time.
Our main purpose is to TRAP feral cats (non-owned, free-roaming community cats) living in managed colonies, NEUTER (SPAY) them, and RETURN them to their original environment.
We are not a rescue, shelter, clinic, hospital, or foster care organization. We do not take in or re-home cats/kittens.
TNR is an internationally recognized method of reducing feral cat populations and stabilizing the colonies in which they live.
TNR groups use ear tipping to distinguish a feral cat that has been spayed/neutered--the top of the left ear is snipped off.
And a good source of information to help the public understand the benefits of TNR.