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Support Disaster Relief

Support Disaster Relief

As we cope together with the devastation caused by hurricanes, we can make a difference together, too.

Your donation to our Disaster Relief Fund will support animals that have been rescued and sheltered. The CVM has been there to help animals in the past and will continue to take action to protect and care for animals before, during and after an emergency.

Your gift will enable an effective and swift response to new disasters as well as fund disaster preparedness and emergency responder training programs at the College and the State of North Carolina.

Disaster Relief Fund

Provide emergency assistance to animals in the wake of Hurricane Florence

RESOURCES:

COMPANION ANIMALS

If you take pets to an emergency shelter that allows them, you’ll need to have pet supplies, collar with ID, up-to-date veterinarian records, a pet carrier and leash. A picture of the pet is good to have. For identification purposes, it is also recommended that pets be microchipped. If there is no shelter that accepts pets, look for local hotels that allow pets such as those listed at www.petswelcome.com.

LIVESTOCK, HORSES, AND POULTRY

Pamphlets for Farm and Ranch Owners Dealing with Flooding

Preparing and Responding to Flooding for Dairy Producers

ADDITIONAL RESOURCES

5. Establish evacuation routes for your area. Plan on at least two ways out of your area; one might be blocked. If you live with other people, all should know of and agree to congregation meet-up places away from your home, in case you have to evacuate or cannot get to your neighborhood.

6. Listen to radio/local TV for advice. Stay tuned to local news for the latest advisories from the National Weather Service and National Hurricane Center (NHC), as well as state and local emergency management officials.

LIVESTOCK, HORSES, AND POULTRY

Pamphlets for Farm and Ranch Owners Dealing with Flooding

Preparing and Responding to Flooding for Dairy Producers

ADDITIONAL RESOURCES

7. Establish evacuation routes for your area. Plan on at least two ways out of your area; one might be blocked. If you live with other people, all should know of and agree to congregation meet-up places away from your home, in case you have to evacuate or cannot get to your neighborhood.

8. Listen to radio/local TV for advice. Stay tuned to local news for the latest advisories from the National Weather Service and National Hurricane Center (NHC), as well as state and local emergency management officials.

 

In the News

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