MIRANDA – 18068
Safe - 1-20-2018 Manhattan
SAFE 1/20/18 **DECLAWED FRONT PAWS** 8 year old MIRANDA was surrendered by the daughter of her owner. She is very upset at being left at the shelter. Miranda has declawed front paws and is already spayed. She needs a new furever home asap.
**DECLAWED FRONT PAWS**
Intake Date: 1/11/18
Intake Type: Stray
Medical Behavior: Orange
Age: 8 years
Original Location: 10462
L V T Notes: 9:52 AM
Eating well- all wet food was eaten in cage
L V T Notes: 10:21 AM
Appears to have eaten a small amount of wet food.
Vet Notes: 3:35 PM
DVM Intake Exam
Estimated age: 8 yr
Microchip noted on Intake none
Microchip Number (If Applicable):
History : daughter of owner surrendered pet
Observed Behavior – aggressive
Evidence of Cruelty seen -none
Evidence of Trauma seen -none
Objective aggressive examined in net
P = WNL
R = WNL
EENT: Eyes clear, ears clean, no nasal or ocular discharge noted
Oral Exam: visual NSF, mm pink
PLN: No enlargements noted
H/L: NSR, NMA Lungs clear, eupnic
ABD: Non painful, no masses palpated
MSI: Ambulatory x 4, skin free of parasites, no masses noted, healthy hair coat declawed front paws
CNS: Mentation appropriate – no signs of neurologic abnormalities
Rectal: not performed
mature FS DSH
needs behavior eval
PE characteristics of spayed female
Behavior Assessment Date:
Miranda was brought in with limited owner information so we cannot speak to her behavior in her previous home.
Aggressive examined in net
Cage is slightly re-arranged
Reaction to assessor:
Miranda stands at the front of the cage, purring and rubbing against the bars.
Reaction when softly spoken to:
Miranda continues to purr and rub against the bars.
Reaction to cage door opening:
Miranda remains calm and relaxed.
Reaction to touch:
Miranda leans and arches into the stroke and continues to purr.
Reaction to being picked up:
Miranda moves around the cage to avoid being picked up.
Uncomfortable with pick up
Potential challenges comments:
Miranda did not appear to like being picked up during their behavior evaluation. Please keep in mind there are many reasons why a cat may be uncomfortable with this type of handling and that this may not necessarily translate into a home environment. We recommend any future home with children be counseled in respecting the cat’s space and for the family to use care when picking him/her up, especially while she is still adjusting to her new home.
For more information on adopting from the NYC AC&C, or to find a rescue to assist, please read the following: http://urgentpodr.org/adoption-info-and-list-of-rescues. If you are local to the Tri-State, New England, and the general Northeast United States area, and you are SERIOUS about adopting or fostering one of the animals at NYC ACC, please read our MUST READ section for instructions, or email [email protected] Our experienced volunteers will do their best to guide you through the process. * We highly discourage everyone from trusting strangers that send them Facebook messages, offering help, for it has ended in truly tragic events.* For more info on behavior codes and ratings, please click here: http://information.urgentpodr.org/acc-placement-status-descriptions. For answers to Frequently Asked Questions, please see: http://information.urgentpodr.org/category/frequently-asked-questions/. You can call (212) 788-4000 for automated instructions.
View all entries in: Safe Cats 2018-01