LIGHT OF LIFE
We started assisting mainly community cats as non medical personnel around 1998.
We have a clearer understanding of our own function in this Life and strive to fulfill our Life-calling as custodians.
We understand that our role is to provide temporal care and health assurance while the animals are with us.
All of our own pets are rescued and adopted from the streets. We are thankful that they choose us and now we call them our own.
We hope that all strays/ community animals/ wanderers find their predestined family soon.
THAT WE HAVE ASSISTED
He was found wandering aimlessly in the carpark near our clinic, hungry and dazed.
We brought him in and established that his kidneys were failing, probably the reason why he was abandoned.
We nursed him and accompanied him through his last days.
She was found wandering at the void deck in a Hougang block.
We brought her in for sterilizing and rehoming.
She was brought in by her feeder for oral cavity issue associated with her FIV status. We were grateful to be by her side until her end.
He was paralyzed and blind due to a head concussion.
He was knocked into a large drain along Siglap cemetery, possibly by a vehicle and left for dead.
We had to hospitalize him for 6 months with intensive nursing, acupuncture treatments and plenty of physiotherapy before he started walking and seeing.
Little Canon was brought in in a Canon printer box with a decomposing leg.
We had to surgically amputate that damaged limb.
We were honoured to be given the chance to nurse her back to health.
Little Ripley was rescued from a rubbish collection centre, hungry and desperate.
He is now a gorgeous, young gentlemen, waiting to be rehomed.
Little Peanut was only a little kitten when he was left with us. He was running around dangerously in the carpark and bullied by other older stray cats.
Nobody wanted him so he stayed with us until he was old enough for sterilization and rehoming.
Little Mandy was 2-3 months old when she was brought in to us because she had broken a leg and had a severe respiratory infection.
The father of her young rescuer wanted to put her down.
We stepped in and nursed her back to health.
WALTER aka FORTUNE CAT HOCKHOCK (2014)
Our beloved Ah Hock The Fortune Cat adopted us when our clinic was at Blk 740.
We were very honoured to be his appointed clinic for many years.
He was attacked by some stray dogs around the reservoir.
He did not pull through because he was FIV positive and that prevented him from recovering from his severe injury.
JUSTICE BAO (2013)
He was brought in with a giant maggot wound on the forehead (to see original injury click HERE).
We are not pro-euthanasia. We feel that with proper care, he need not die. He recovered and blossomed into a beautiful character.
CLEMENTINE aka AH KIAT (2013)
He is the other stray cat that adopted us when we were at Blk 740.
He was FIV and FeLV positive, and then he developed kidney failure.
We fought hard with him and stayed with him until the end.
Little Kompot was literally dragged into our clinic from Mr Prata.
Our neighbour saw him limping and begging for food.
He broke his leg and his family did not bother to look for him or send him for treatment.
He recovered under our care and is living in Russia with his predestined family.
He was fed by the owner of a Chinese medical shop until the shop moved away.
We took him in and rehomed him.
But he was returned to us because he was attacking the owner's cats.
He has kidney failure.
Our clinic adopted him officially. and we love him very much.
He appeared out of nowhere - an intact tomcat in our area.
We sterilized, vaccinated him, applied frontline monthly and he eventually adopted an owner of a nearby shop.
But one day he disappeared
He was bleeding profusely from the nose and mouth due to severe, life threatening respiratory infection.
The rescuer wanted to send him to a shelter to die.
We intervened despite his near death condition and managed to nurse him back.
He was later rehomed.
ONLINE KITS (2015)
The three little kittens were left on a lorry by their cat mother.
The lorry driver drove to another destination and discovered the three wobbly kittens.
He tried to feed them fresh milk from the supermarket.
He contact us for help.
We brought them up, sterilized them and rehomed them.
She was a preteen in her late pregnancy when she was brought in. She went into labour and delivered four beautiful kittens.
We sterilized her and her kittens.
She found her predestined family about 2 years later.
A good samaritan rescued these kittens and brought them in for us to check.
We assisted with their care and rehoming.
Their stray mother was brought in for sterilization.
She went into labour after pre-med was given.
The feeder requested for euthanasia for all the 7 kittens who were born alive.
We intervened and brought them up.
They were rehomed after they were old enough and were sterilized.
Baby kittens were born in our clinic by stray pregnant female cat.
We brought them up, sterilized them and subsequently rehomed them.
CREPE SUZETTE (left) AND BOURBON (right) (2013)
Suzette was allowed to wonder out of her owner's house daily and randomly.
She was brought in by her neighbour for us to spay.
She met Bourbon in our clinic and became best friends.
They were rehomed together and now live in Prague.
Little kitten was 10 weeks old when he was found at a construction site. His injury resembles one caused by someone kicking him in his jaw and dislocating it. His mouth and face was full of cement so we suspect he fell into the cement and after being kicked by the some workers.
We nursed him back to health, giving him daily physiotherapy and pulse electromagnetic therapy.
He lives with his rescuer now.
Zhutaro was left in a Styrofoam
box and rescued by a passerby .
He was bearly 3 weeks old
and was not suckling milk
on his own.
He slept most of the time
and had a lot of
problem passing motion.
We nursed him back to
health, brought him up, sterilized
him and rehomed him.
For other cat cases please click HERE.
PUFF the Stray Pigeon (2011)
She was found with a possible cat related injury.
She was released once she recovered.
KUKU the Asian Koel (2015)
A good Samaritan found her struggling on the floor and brought her in for treatment.
She had a very bad back injury (possibly by a crow or a hawk) and was paralyzed.
We nursed it back to health and released it back into the wild
PUIPUI the Stray Pigeon (2013)
We found her on the floor near the reservoir and rescued her.
We released when she was old enough and able to fly.
RED the Red Ring Dove (2013)
Another near death experience of our local fauna.
We gave him a place to recover from his shock as well as physical injuries and released once he did.
An injured pigeon picked up at the CBD area with wounds on the shoulder and rear.
We waited for his feathers to grow out and released him.
A baby mynah left in a box that was brought up by us and released when he was fully grown.
TRAP NEUTER RELEASE
We rescue, sterilize, care for and rehome stray animals independently.
We do not get donations, public or government funding for all our cases.
We do not run a shelter or have a premise to shelter stray animals.
We believe that certain cases are assigned specifically to us and each entails a life lesson for us.
We know our own limitations and are thankful for the many good Samaritans we met along our walk, who have reached out to help us help the animals.
We have learned not to overstretch ourselves and cannot take in more cases than we can handle, because we know that it will cause all the animals under our care to suffer together.
We will refer cases to relevant authorities, hospitals, groups or individuals where we deem appropriate.
All human information are withhold to protect the privacy of individuals involved, any resemblance is purely coincidental.
Left: Community cats transported to our clinic for sterilisation under the Trap-Neuter-Release Program.
1. Atkinson, T. (2018). Practical Feline Behaviour. Understanding Cat Behaviour and Improving Welfare. UK: CABI
2. Ilona, R., Heath, S. (2016). Feline Behavioral Health and Welfare. USA: Elsevier
3. Spotte , S. (2014). Free-ranging Cats - Behavior, Ecology, Management. USA: Wiley
Blk 703 Bedok Reservoir Road
#01-3508 Singapore 470703
Tel: 6243 3282
(By Appointment Only)
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