is to have a world in which all humans respect and live in harmony with members of the animal kingdom.
that how we treat animals defines us not only as people, but also as a society.
we can work to build a better world, where animal welfare is at the heart of everything we do.
As a charity they have a very distinct mission...
The RSPCA will, by all lawful means, prevent cruelty, promote kindness to and alleviate suffering of all animals.
Working to improve the welfare of pets by:
These are just four of their goals to help pet animals. Read more about companion animals.
They aim to improve the lives and reduce the suffering of farm animals by:
These are just five of their goals. Read more about our work to help farm animals.
They aim to improve the welfare of wild animals by:
These are just five of our goals. Find out more about our work to help wild animals.
They aim to reduce the suffering of animals used in research by:
These are just four of our goals to help animals used in labratories.
Rabbit Awareness Week (RAW) is an annual week of
events run by participating vets, retailers and rescue centres, that
aims to raise awareness of the welfare needs of pet rabbits.
Rabbit Awareness Week 2013 started on 4 May and this year’s hot topic was diet.
To find out more about Rabbit Awareness Week 2014 and to find an event in your local area visit:
The new rabbit welfare campaign has begun:
What BUGS a Bunny?
So what’s the answer – and why are we asking?
Sadly, thousands of pet rabbits end up in the care of the RSPCA every year.
They see thousands more in their own homes – which unhappily are often small hutches where the rabbits are kept all day with no company, and no opportunities to play, exercise or graze on grass.
They want to do something about it, as do we all. Read more about it here...
Do rabbits get hay fever?
But do they love hay?
Read more about the Hay Fever campaign here...
To make an enquiry or ask a question use the online enquiry service My RSPCA.
Reporting Animals in Distress
You can use My RSPCA to report a mistreated, neglected, injured or distressed animal, or you can call their 24-hour cruelty line on:
0300 1234 999
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