Pets Lifeline

Pets Lifeline

19686 Eighth St. East
Sonoma, California 95476
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Local Phone: (707) 996-4577
E-mail: [email protected]

Pets Lifeline (PLL) protects and improves the lives of cats and dogs in need in Sonoma Valley through sheltering and adoption, humane education and community programs.

PLL has adopted over 15,000 animals, staying with its core mission to find forever homes for the stray and homeless cats and dogs in Sonoma Valley.

In addition, PLL offers a wide variety of programs, such as a low-cost spay/neuter clinic, dog training classes, a kitten fostering program, and a feral program that is the most successful in the county. The shelter prides itself on its Humane Education curriculum that offers an afterschool program and a 10-week summer camp.

Photo: Chavo - Pets Lifeline
Photo: Chavo - Pets Lifeline
Wherever Chavo came from, he was much loved and knows how to be a good dog. That's the report from his foster parents at Pets Lifeline in Sonoma, who took in this little 3-year-old Chi guy from the Sacramento area in his hour of need. more »
Arabella - Pets Lifeline
Photo: Arabella - Pets Lifeline
Puppy Arabella can't hear a word you're saying (despite her incredibly cute ears), but it's never occurred to her that she's missing anything. Currently a guest of Pets Lifeline in Sonoma, she's having a fine time in her foster home, where she's learning hand signs for basic commands and doing very nicely. Her three canine foster sisters are great buds, and she's done well in playgroups with other young dogs. more »
Tailwags and Handbags
This year Jean Charles Boisset will again host Pets Lifeline's 7th Annual Tailwags and Handbags event on Friday, April 28 from 11:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. at the beautiful and historic Buena Vista Winerymore »
Troy, a chihuahua mix looking for a forever home
Troy. Photo courtesy: Pets Lifeline
Not so long ago, little Troy here was on the streets. He was dirty. He was missing a lot of meals. He was also a really, really good escape artist, eluding his would-be rescuer, a kind policeman, for three weeks before he was captured and brought to safety.

Since then, Troy's become quite the star at Pets Lifeline in Sonoma. Since he doesn't have to be scared all the time, he's discovered that being a lap dog is pretty great—in between playtime sessions, of course. This little Chihuahua mix, who's still a youngster, has a big personality; he's looking for a lifelong companion to share adventures and stories of the road. more »
Cassie the dog up for adoption
Cassie
Back in 1982, when Sonoma County had no animal shelter or rescue organizations, a group of dedicated souls decided to do something about it, and Pets Lifeline was born. Now saving hundreds of dogs and cats each year, Pets Lifeline has grown into an indispensable resource for the county's animals and those who love them, offering a haven for stray and homeless pets, plus spay/neuter services and dog training classes. Pets Lifeline's community outreach also includes humane education in local schools, a popular summer camp, and partnerships with many local organizations.  more »
Since 1982, when concerned locals banded together to address the fact that Sonoma had no animal shelter, Pets Lifeline has been, as its name suggests, an essential lifesaving resource to local dogs and cats who find themselves homeless. At its shelter, opened in 1987, hundreds of critters each year find a safe place to land until they're either reunited with their owners or new families come to take them home. Making this great work possible is a lot of support from the community, including such creative partnerships as the Cru Vin Dog Group, a collaboration of a local distributor and wineries in which a portion of sales go to rescue. more »
Dog with Boy Pets Lifeline
What began in 1984 as a grassroots effort to help Sonoma County deal with the problem of stray and abandoned animals has since evolved into one of the region's most successful shelter and rescue organizations. “What makes Pets Lifeline so unique in the Sonoma Valley is that we’re an hour away from any other municipal or county shelters” says Executive Director Desiree Stinson. “We’re privately owned and depend 100 percent on the community to support us.“ more »
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