The Oregon Cat's Adoption Center (Lake Oswego) ..

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On Oct. 5, the Lake Oswego Police Department responded to a complaint of “several cats locked in cages without care" at the shelter. The situation was labeled animal neglect and referred to the Oregon Humane Society.
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The resident of the home, located on Southwest Jean Road in Lake Oswego, is under investigation for animal neglect, though no citations have been issued at this time. It is a crime under Oregon law to deprive pets of food, water, shelter and veterinary care. Oct 9, 2016 - OHS NewsCats rescued in Lake Oswego; Nearly 250 birds seized in. Damascus; OHS creates emergency animal shelter. Telethon Time!
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Photo provided by FlickrOregon Dog Rescue is a no-kill shelter serving the greater Portland, Oregon area
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The resident of the home, located on Southwest Jean Road in Lake Oswego, is under investigation for animal neglect, though no citations have been issued at this time. It is a crime under Oregon law to deprive pets of food, water, shelter and veterinary care.When a popular Lake Oswego cat shelter shuttered in late September and its owner, Dana Lionel, waived her right to appear in Municipal Court last week on charges of animal neglect, the seemingly successful story of the Oregon Cat Project . On Oct. 5, the Lake Oswego Police Department responded to a complaint of “several cats locked in cages without care” at the shelter. The situation was labeled animal neglect and referred to the Oregon Humane Society.The controversy surrounding Lionel and her shelter came to a head on Oct. 5, when the Lake Oswego Police Department investigated a complaint that several cats remained locked in cages without care in the supposedly vacated facility. The situation was labeled animal neglect and referred to the Oregon Humane Society. Lionel continued her work in Lake Oswego, attracting admiration for taking in and homing so many strays. But she also drew a fair amount of criticism: Her flourishing social media presence — 45,000 Facebook likes and counting — is marred by criticism that the shelter reeked of cat urine and that some of the cats adopted out were in poor health. Former volunteers voiced sentiments that echo Miller’s, saying they felt alienated by Lionel. One complaint to the Better Business Bureau in July 2013 sought a $1,225 settlement from OCP, claiming a kitten adopted from the shelter had not been spayed, despite the organization’s assurances that it had.