The Maui Humane Society has more than 600 animals in their care, including 145 in foster homes, and nearly 300 are cats that survived the Aug. 8, 2023 wildfire.
“We have zero kennels available, and we need your help,” organization leaders said in a newsletter update.
Aloha kakou, my name is Mama Mia (here I go again …) and I am Maui Humane Society’s Pet of the Week! I was rescued from the Lahaina burn zone.
I’m a victim of the Lahaina fires, but my dedicated friends at the shelter have helped me through the trauma. I’ve gone from being fearful and depressed to fun-loving, happy and energized. Now I’m all about Tennis balls and living life to the fullest!
For this week’s Wags ‘n Whiskers Wednesday, Maui Humane Society features 2-year-old Eeyore. Unlike the famous Winnie the Pooh character, Eeyore is cheerful, optimistic and ready to add an extra burst of energy to a lucky ʻohana.
In a tale that tugs at the heartstrings, a woman named Anna in Hawaii was recently flabbergasted when she received a call from the Maui Humane Society’s Cat Annex stating they had found a cat they believed to be hers.
A Hawaii animal lover who lost her home and several of her cats in the deadly Maui wildfires over the summer got a call from a local animal rescue this week stating that they had found one of her fur babies — but the animal waiting at the shelter was not who she was expecting.
A woman in Hawaii has been reunited with her cat after the feline went missing nearly three years ago.
A house cat that went missing two years before devastating wildfires destroyed thousands of homes and other structures in Lahaina has been reunited with her owner.
Maui Humane Society is urging its community’s animal lovers to foster a pet now in an effort to clear space for incoming lost, sick, or injured pets who are expected to arrive as a result of New Year’s fireworks.
The holidays may be over, but the season of giving back never ends as Maui Humane Society looks for animal lovers to foster a pet in order to make space for incoming animals.
The first pair of community cats that survived the Lahaina wildfires have been adopted. A Maui Humane Society volunteer and supporter is the first adopter for the shelter’s “Operation Fire Cat Placement” program. A custom enclosure was built on her property for cats George and Weezy who are adjusting well to their new home.
Aloha kakou. My name is Velma, and I’m this week’s Pet of The Week at the Maui Humane Society. I got my name because of the patches on my eyes. They look like glasses. I’m no Scooby-Doo, but I do have a mystery to solve. The mystery is, why haven’t I been adopted yet?