There are lots of ways you can help:
Make a one off donation here or at one of our collection points
Put a collecting tin in your shop/bar business
Help us by joining our regular feeding teams in the Javea area
Make a small regular monthly donation
How to donate money to us
Making a donation here to Javea Feral Cats is really easy and all donations large or small help towards the cost of the sterilisation programme.
Use the Donate button to pay through your PayPal account or send cheque directly to Javea feral Cat Association
Please make cheques payable to "Javea Feral Cat Association" and send to:
Carrer dels Cantallops 45, Partida Seniola, Javea 03737, Alicante, Spain
If you wish to make a direct bank transfer, please contact Liz on Facebook Messenger (Elizabeth Trafford) for bank details or e-mail email@example.com
Our collecting boxes are located at the following premises in Javea, Costa Blanca
We currently have 41 collecting boxes in Javea and we appreciate the support given by family, friends and businesses.
Saladar Mini Mkt
Pla 48 Ferreteria Cabo la Nao
Vicente Salort (Farmacia)
Tobacco shop Cabo La Nao
Tina The Barbers
Charity Shop Library
Bar Mr Punch
Legends Café/ Bar
Lydia Gil Chemist
Original Charity Shop
Naranja Camp Site
Javea Camp Site
Iceland Overses Store
La Nao veterinary surgery
Animalets veterinary surgery
Oasis Clive Read Port
Lux - Al Benitachell
Video Club Benitachell
Vu hair salon
El Faisan restaurant
Animals pet shop
Newsagent opposite Lidl
Antolinos jewellers Javea Port
Farmacia Javea Port
Yoga studio Javea Port
Suzie's 2nd hand furniture Pedreguer Industrial Estate
What does your money do?
Veterinary costs take up the vast majority of the money that we collect in donations. The two vets we use in Javea La Nao and Animalets keep the cost of the operations and blood tests as low as possible, it nevertheless costs a great deal of money to treat the number of cats we deal with.
Once a cat has been caught in one of our automatic traps, it is transferred from this to a cage called a “restrainer” cage. This is not nearly as bad as it sounds but enables the vet to immobilise the cat so that a sedative injection can be given.
At no time during the trapping and transferring is the cat actually handled as they obviously are very frightened at this stage and can, and do, go a bit wild! Once the cat has been anaesthetised, it is spayed (female) or castrated (male). Castrating a male cat does not involve invasive surgery, unlike a spaying operation on a female. The female cat will be left with a wound on her abdomen just a few centimetres long and with stitches that will dissolve without any other veterinary intervention.
After the operation, the cat is returned to a cage and put in a quiet place to recover. If possible, the cats are kept in a warm, quiet place overnight before being returned to where they were caught. Whenever we can, depending on volunteers, female cats are kept con
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