Immediately is Nationwide Assistant Canine Day

Blue, Left and Rosey are beautiful five year old Siberian huskies. They are very close and depend on each other. We are looking for a forever home where they can be together. Blue loves to play, to run like the wind and let himself rub against his stomach. Rosey is friendly, loves chasing, and loves blue. Come and meet this dynamic, cute blue-eyed duo.
Courtesy photo

Watson here, and I just want to point out that dogs are man’s best friend. I know my people know what a great addition I am to their lives. I keep her on a strict sleep, exercise, and diet plan. I eat all the vegetables my dad hates (don’t tell mom) and I never reveal a secret, especially when I get free goodies.

Dogs have become an indispensable part of human life. Many people rely on dogs to help them throughout the day by supporting and improving their mobility.

The Assistant Dogs of America-Therapy Dog Program is a service / assistance program that provides senior assistance dogs at little or no cost. Each service / assistance dog is trained in tasks that are tailored to the person they are serving. For people with disabilities, a service dog can be the key to independence.

Therapy dogs differ from service dogs because they offer affection and comfort to people in hospitals, retirement homes, nursing homes, schools, hospices, and disaster areas. Therapy dogs are not service animals and do not have the same privileges.

The American with Disabilities Act (ADA) defines a service animal as a dog that is individually trained to do work or duties for people with disabilities. Only dogs are recognized as service animals according to titles II and III of the ADA.

The tasks of service dogs include helping the blind, alerting the deaf, pulling wheelchairs, helping people with seizures, retrieving items such as telephones or medication, and supporting people with psychiatric and neurological disabilities.

In order to determine whether an animal is a service animal, companies are only allowed to ask two questions: (1) Is the animal required because of a disability? (2) What work or task was this animal taught?

Animals for emotional support or comfort are not considered service animals as they are not covered by ADA guidelines for service animals. Well, I consider myself a viable laboratory that does the job of waking mom up, eating vegetables that dad doesn’t like, and giving kisses.

– XOXO Watson


We have kittens! Call 775-423-7500 for more information.

However, the policy prohibits the adoption of puppies or kittens under the age of six months into a home with children under the age of five. This is to protect the children and the animal.


  • Flea market items. We need carefully used equipment, furniture, treadmills and various items. We don’t need clothes. Call 775-423-7500 for pickup.
  • Dry cat food and wet friskies. Dry dog ​​food and Pedigree wet food.
  • Aluminum cans. If you have cans to pick up, give us a call (775-423-7500) and we’ll pick them up. You can also hand them in at CAPS.
  • People who need help to afford neutering / neutering for dogs or cats. The details of the SNAPS program can be found below.
  • Pine shavings for guest kennels.
  • Bleaching and cleaning agents for our kennels.


Penny’s mom for all the pools and goodies. A Big Pooch Smooch for you!


CAPS is now open, we suggest dates for adoptions, SNAPS and pantry. We cannot accept volunteers until further notice. Call 775-423-7500.


Pet Vacation in August: Assistance Dog Day is August 4th.

SNAPS is a program offered to Churchill County residents through CAPS that provides cost-effective neutering / neutering for cats and dogs.

To qualify for SNAPS, you must meet one of the following requirements: Medicaid, a child enrolled in the NV Check Up Program, grocery stamps, a 2020 tax return stating that income is less than $ 30,000, or a veteran Disability ID with photo ID.

A Churchill County ID and co-payment are also required. Call CAPS at 423-7500 for information.


The CAPS mailing address is PO Box 5128, Fallon, NV 89407. The CAPS telephone number is 775-423-7500. CAPS ’email address is c[email protected]. Please visit the CAPS website (www.capsnevada).

Kathleen Williams-Miller is a CAPS volunteer. Contact me at [email protected].

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