God Bless America

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Never forget

These images have been etched in our hearts, minds and psyches forever.

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Open Letter to Terrorists

Open Letter to Americans

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Still standing strong in our hearts.


Honor our troops

Operation NetPets Foster Program for Military

NetPets.org   has announced a Foster Program to care for the pets of our Military and other related government organizations that will have to leave their pets behind. If you know of a member of our Military who is in need of foster services, please direct them to the  NetPets.org site. There is a link on the top of the NetPets page for Military Members to enter the site and record information on any pets that they wish to have temporarily fostered. All pets, including dogs, cats and birds.

Liberty Paws   is another organization helping military personnel who must leave a pet behind. They provide foster care and adoptions for military members.


There may be hundreds, if not thousands of animals who have been left to wait patiently at home for those they love - alone, hungry, and certainly afraid.

The following links have set up specific pages for information, adoptions, donation requests - for the orphaned pets.


The ASPCA has received calls from some pet owners in the WTC disaster area who have now returned home and found their pets were removed without their knowledge. They are desperately trying to be reunited. If you have, or know of, any pets rescued from the WTC area, please call the ASPCA with the following information: pet description, location where the pet was found/rescued, and where the pet is currently being housed. Call 212-876-7700, ext. 4301 or 4313.



Animal rescue group begins mission to save pets left behind
by their guardians who perished in WTC attack.

Hotline number: 1-888-567-8123


Champaign County Humane Society's website   offers excellent information, updates, videos and photos of the impact that the terrorist attacks has had on animals. Here you will find good coverage on the 300 heroic dogs that work 12 hour shifts every day, suffer injury, dehydration, exhaustion, and put their lives at risk to help in recovery operations.

Reunited with his cat

9/14/01 - With a face mask still around his neck, Eric Miller breathes easier knowing that his cat, "Hamilton", is safe. Miller had not seen Hamilton since Tuesday morning after which time the superintendent of the building had been checking in on and feeding the cat. Miller had been evacuated from his apartment on North End Street, only blocks from the World Trade Center Towers. They were reunited with the help of the ASPCA on Friday, September 14th, 2001. Photo: Samarra Khaja/ASPCA


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