To ensure they’re safe and in good health, street animals undergo a revitalizing process that’s taken in multiple steps, starting with:


During lockdown, animals on the streets lacked the sources of food they’d get pre-COVID: the leftovers from passing pedestrians. We made sure to feed them from every corner back then, including the rubbish areas completely devoid of humans. During COVID we managed to feed at least 700 dogs per day, and now we’re aiming higher. Many regions in summer tend to suffer from agonizing drought, including industrial areas where no human is present. Strays would have no source of water to drink from. That’s why we always prioritize placing water bowls in high-temperatures.


Administrating vaccines such as Anti-Rabies Vaccines (ARV) prevent diseases –especially rabies and canine distemper- from infecting animals and humans alike. Note that canine distemper only affects canine animals, but is transmitted in close ranges and can be as fatal as rabies.


India suffers from an overabundance of street dogs among other nation-wide problems. Applying Animal Birth Control (ABC) through neutering prevents dogs from rapidly multiplying and gives us the chance to care for our canines without being overwhelmed. *Note that neutered animals always have a V-shaped cut on their ears. This cues that they have been vaccinated and neutered and are safe for close interactions.

Pet (Reflective) Collar

Reflective collars glow in the dark when there’s a moving vehicle nearby. The visibility alerts the driver that an animal is present which helps avoid car crashes and run-over accidents. On limited resources, this collar is provided mainly to street animals who tend to live close to highways and car-centric areas.


We aim to find every dog a permanent loving family. See the adoption process below if you or someone you know are interested in adopting a companion.