One woman’s fight to save Israel’s Cats


Hi everyone,

Today we have an important shout-out to make for one of our valued readers who also happens to be a huge animal advocate! Riva’s vision is to save the cats of Israel and has joined the charity Let The Animals Live for whom she works as the Director of the TNR and Cats’ matters.


Israel is in a state of tremendous feline overpopulation, which means that there are many more cats that are being born than adopting homes and places for them to live.

Each and every day tens of thousands of cats are born in Israel, that only live short lives full of severe suffering from disease, hunger and abuse. This situation causes mortality and severe suffering for the cats and a burden (emotional, physical and financial) on those who love them.


Most of the Israeli public is indifferent to this situation.

But in fact, this…

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Author: foguth

Though Jeanne began her career technical writing, her love of romantic-suspense, whether it be present, future or in an unknown galaxy inspired her to write the novels she wanted to find in bookstores. Since marrying, Jeanne and her husband have lived from the arctic to the tropics, as well as from yacht to off-grid mountain home. She loves using vivid colors and flowing shapes in her oil paintings as well as creating edible landscapes. At present, she is finishing writing the Chatterre Trilogy and working on a new episode for The Sea Purrtector Files. You can always find out what she is working on and/or contact her at:

4 thoughts on “One woman’s fight to save Israel’s Cats”

  1. What a story! I am really happy to hear that something is happening, the idea is great and I hope that it will work. I didn’t know that the situation of cats is so terrible in Israel, ans I am sure that dogs there need help, too. When I lived there, there were everywhere dogs living outside trying to find food. It was so sad to see them wandering in groups, people just kicking them.

    Liked by 1 person

    1. I did not know about this until I read that blog, either. When we lived in Panama, there were many feral cats and dogs, so a spay/neuter clinic was begun. One day per month, everyone would take all the captured (and sometimes pets) to the clinic – a lot of people volunteered to help, and if they could not deal with the actual surgery, they could help scheduling on watching the animals as they came out from anesthesia. By the time we moved back to that States (5 years later) there was a noticeable decrease in ferals. Also, once the ones that had been caught were given shots and neutered, many times, they would get adopted, so it was a win-win program on many levels,

      Liked by 1 person

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