We are so lucky to have dedicated volunteers who help socializing and healing our fosters. We asked several of them what motivates them. Karanja, a university graduate, is up first:
Sasha was found right at the doorstep of Death's Door. TNR Trust and her foster family pulled her through and she is now up for adoption.
Kennel Hand Volunteers are essential for TNR Trust to provide a safe and secure home for our dogs at our kennels. As a volunteer, you will make a huge difference to the lives of the dogs that come into TNR Trust.
Nyeupe was hanging around a guard house in Nairobi. One of our volunteers noticed that she was walking around with a pretty nasty wound as she was apparently hit by a car. Nyeupe is a great example on how our TNR "machine" works
In order to vaccinate and sterilize, we firstly need to catch the animal. Below you can see a video of one of our TNR Volunteers trapping a cat. When left unchecked, cats can multiply exponentially!
Did you ever wonder where your donations go towards? Or what our volunteers actually do? Have a read on the process of rescuing and rehoming Timmy and her 4 puppers.
On 17 March 2018, TNR Trust posted an appeal to the public to help Robert and his animals. Find out what we were able to bring about with your donations!
We appreciate that the name of TNR Trust is becoming more known to the public thanks to word-of-mouth, but we would like to give you all a reminder of what we do and how we are able to do it
TNR stands for "TRAP, NEUTER AND RELEASE". Katie became a TNR dog after giving birth in the compound of a low-income household and is a wonderful example of how TNR TRUST "machine" works
We would like to take you back to the past and explain how TNR Trust came about. Some of you might have seen this story published in the Spring Valley Association Newsletter, as it all began in Spring Valley, Nairobi, 3 years ago