Coos Volunteer Portal Part 1  


Click Here for Pictures from the
10th Anniversary Gala

Welcome to F.A.W.N.
Friends of Animals
With Needs

Feral Cat Coalition Mobile Spay-Neuter

Post Op - Keeping them warm


(541) 396-4439 



  • Rescues
  • Spays/Neuters
  • Maintains at Colonies
  • Tests, Immunizes, Treats for Parasites
  • Assists People with Animals in Crisis


  • Fosters Adoptable Cats/Kittens in Homes
  • Matches Pets with Families & Seniors
  • Educates on Feral Cat Management TNR (Trap, Neuter, Release)

  • Research Shows:
    • Pets increase happiness by 70%
    • Pets prevent stress, heart disease and high blood pressure
    • A cat’s purr heals, strengthens bones, and chases away pain


  • FAWN’S Feral Cat Management (TNR – Trap, Neuter, Release) Programs Save Tax Dollars 
  • Euthanasia costs taxpayers $50 - $75 more per cat than TNR
  • TNR is 33% more effective than Euthanasia in reducing the feral cat population 
  • TNR reduces the County Shelter’s animal overload

Wistie before and after surgery

Shawn and Wistie



Stories from FAWN’s Newsletter 

Duchess and Sister Cat

Duchess, FAWN’s Mascot, was FAWN’s first rescue in 1997 along with her two kittens.  Sister Cat, the surviving sister, plays the loving aunty.  The other barn cats run to her for company and comfort. At feeding time, Sister Cat just wants petting while the others eat. 

Where Do Stray and Feral Cats Come From?

Where do these cats that nobody owns come from? Many result when people do not spay or neuter their pets. Others are abandoned when they’re no longer tiny, cute kittens. They face a scary existence: weather extremes, food shortages, dangerous roads, hostile humans, feral dogs, coyotes, foxes and hawks. 

Dogs Rescued

Tuffy and Blue were abandoned when their owner died and their caretakers moved away.  FAWN was called, and the dogs were rescue. With medical care, good food, and gentle handling, both dogs began to thrive. 

Maggie’s Story

Maggie, abandoned in a public park, was forced to fend for herself. She’d take what food she could get and swim across the creek to feed her babies.  By the time FAWN rescued Maggie, she was laying in the creek trying to cool off – not normal behavior!  She was rushed to the vet, made a full recovery, went to a foster home and was adopted. 

Unfortunately many rescues don’t have a happy ending. Call FAWN when you see an animal in need. Your participation is welcome.  

(541) 396-4439 

  • $1,000 Eight Pet Adoptions
  • $500 FCCO Clinic Sponsor
  • $100 Spay
  • $75 Neuter
  • $55 Business underwriting {Business Card placed in Newsletter and on Website}
  • $40 Parasite Treatment
  • $36 Combo Tests
  • $26 Vaccinations
  • $20 Bag of Food

Name _____________________________ 

Address ___________________________ 

City _______________________________ 

Zip _________  Phone ________________ 

Email ______________________________ 

  • All donors receive Newsletter
  • Donations are tax-deductible
  • Donor list is not sold or shared
  • Please specify if you don’t want your name in printed in the Newsletter








Copyright © 2007 by B.J. Fitz & Company. All rights reserved.