Ginny is a true tortie. She loves attention, for a short period of time, and then will give a little swat or nip to let you know that she is done with you. Never hurtful a just “I am done.” She will come sit next to you, but not on your lap. She does not like to be picked up but wants to be with you. She has one eye clouded but it doesn't stop her. She absolutely loves to play and goes crazy for new toys. She tolerates other cats but would prefer to not interact with them. She is very food motivated and is very affectionate at mealtime. She is not shy and is not one to hide when visitors come over. She did just have some dental surgery for stomatitis and she looks and feels so much better! She really is a rescue cat and wins your heart quickly. She is ready to find a forever home!
This cat or kitten is being fostered with Cat Nap Lodge (CNL) for Kalamazoo Animal Rescue. Cat Nap Lodge is a 501(c)(3) nonprofit cat and kitten rescue located in Richland, MI. We also have additional foster homes in nearby communities. We focus on lost, sick, and injured kittens and cats. Once our cats and kittens are healthy, spayed and neutered, we adopt them out through Kalamazoo Animal Rescue. We welcome visitors at our CNL Community Center by appointment in the evenings and on the weekends. Together we save lives!
Cat Nap Lodge Community Center
10418 N 32nd St, Richland, MI 49083
Joni K is her foster parent. The adoption fee for Ginny CNL is $70. If more than one cat or kitten is adopted the adoption fees are discounted, please complete our online application form if you are interested in adopting Ginny CNL. A volunteer will contact you within approximately 48-72 hours.
All Kalamazoo Animal Rescue cats & kittens are spayed or neutered and feline leukemia tested prior to adoption. They also are given medication to rid them of roundworms and checked and treated for fleas & ear mites, if needed. All are given distemper vaccinations and depending on how long the pet has been in foster care, a booster vaccine may be necessary after adoption which will be the responsibility of the adopter. Additional vet care may have been provided depending on the particular animal's needs. Most cats and kittens are microchipped when they are spayed or neutered.