Nova Scotia animal industries - The Final Nail

Animal Rights activists bear witness to animal abuse at auction in Truro, Nova Scotia
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In July 2014, the society took over the animal control contract for , a location which had received negative publicity for euthanizing healthy cats and kittens. Kings County branch members are working on creating Nova Scotia's first cat sanctuary on land adjacent to their shelter.
Society records show many instances of the Society's protection of Nova Scotia animals:
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When you adopt an adult dog, you are doing the ultimate good deed. Let's face it: at first a lot of people think they want to find Nova Scotia Duck-Tolling Retriever puppies for sale, but not everyone is lining up to adopt the great adults! Some people might have the misconception that Nova Scotia Duck-Tolling Retrievers in shelters have something wrong with them. In fact, most Nova Scotia Duck-Tolling Retrievers for adoption end up in shelters not because of any problem with pet behavior or health issues, but because they were dropped off by someone who simply didn't have the time or money to care for the animals. In some cases pets are lost and never found by their owners. These animals are healthy and very eager to please. Did you know that every year, approximately 4 million adoptable animals are killed? A staggering 25% of those animals are purebreds, so you can bet there is a Nova Scotia Duck-Tolling Retriever in need of adoption. In order to adopt from a Nova Scotia Animal Shelter you will need a Drivers License or photo ID and must be at least 18 years of age.
Photo provided by FlickrThe carcasses of nearly 20,000 sea animals mysteriously washed ashore in the Canadian province of Nova Scotia,  reported.
Photo provided by FlickrNova Scotia Farm Animal Save vigil at Atlantic Stockyard Auction in Murray Siding, Nova Scotia, Canada. December 3, 2016
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Canadian Odd Squad is a 100% non profit all breed, Animal Rescue. We run entirely on a volunteer, foster based system out of Nova Scotia, Canada. We help animals in need of re-homing both globally and locally, regardless of their geographical location and circumstance, ones deemed urgent and non-urgent, stray dogs, both medical and non medical dogs, from "kill" & "no kill" shelters, of any age and breed. We also aide in the assistance of local owner surrenders with a non judgmental approach. HALIFAX, NS – On Saturday, March 16, 2013 at Saint Mary’s University (SMU) in Nova Scotia, Canada, Animal Rescue Corps (ARC), a Washington, D.C.-based international nonprofit, will host a full day of practical skills training and certification on hands-on animal rescue useful to organizations, agencies, or individuals who wish to work with ARC as a partner or volunteer, animal protection professionals, and anyone who wants to make a difference for animals.Usually I entertain subjects of seemingly deeper meaning than flea control, posing ethical or philosophical questions and exploring possible answers. There is rather little philosophy in fleas and flea treatments: they are blood-sucking critters that love to live on our pets. Nova Scotia seems to be a nice place for them to live. Our humid climate provides the best conditions for flea reproduction, and as a result I spend significant time in my practice dealing with flea problems.“BARC is an opportunity for our existing volunteers to strengthen their skills, for new partners to better understand what ARC does and how to get involved, and for anyone who cares about animals and wants to learn more about the issues affecting them and how to address them efficiently, effectively, and safely,” said ARC Nova Scotia Liaison Tiffany Sullivan. “BARC attendees will receive an ARC certificate for the Basic Animal Rescue Course and will be better prepared to work with ARC or for other volunteer opportunities in animal protection.”