Donate

If you want to help us in our mission to neuter all the wild and stray cats in Tenerife, then please use the donate button below.

If you would prefer to make a Donation through our Bank Account, please see the "Our Funding" link for our Bank Details. Thank you.

All donations will be gratefully received and registered as charitable donations to be used solely for the care and neutering of cats in Tenerife.

CIF Number: G76545284.

Registration number: G1/S1/-17700-12/TF.

IMPORTANT INFORMATION.... PLEASE READ!

From the 1st January 2012 all pet dogs, cats and ferrets (including guide and hearing dogs) can enter or re-enter the UK without quarantine provided they meet the rules of the scheme, which will be different depending on the country the pet is coming from.Animals which do not meet all the rules must be licensed into quarantine. They might then be able to obtain early release if they can be shown to comply with the necessary pet travel requirements.

•What you need to do if you are entering the UK from the EU and listed non-EU countries (see which countries apply)
•What you need to do if you are entering the UK from unlisted non-EU countries (see which countries are unlisted)

What you need to do if you are entering the UK from the EU and listed non-EU countries

Preparing your dog, cat or ferret

•Step 1 – Have your pet microchipped – Before any of the other procedures for pet travel are carried out, your pet must be fitted with a microchip so it can be properly identified.
•Step 2 – Have your pet vaccinated – After the microchip has been fitted your pet must be vaccinated against rabies. There is no exemption to this requirement, even if your pet has a current rabies vaccination. Rabies boosters must be kept up to date.The length of the waiting period before entry to the UK is 21 days after the vaccination date. If the vaccination is in two parts the 21 day wait will be from the date of the second vaccination.
•Step 3 – Get pet travel documentation – For animals being prepared in an EU country, you should get an EU pet passport. If you are preparing your animal in a non-EU listed country you will need to obtain an official third country veterinary certificate although note that Croatia, Gibraltar, Norway, San Marino and Switzerland are also issuing passports.
•Step 4 – Tapeworm treatment – We expect the European Commission to shortly come forward with proposals to allow UK to still require pets to be treated against tapeworms. There will be no mandatory requirement for tick treatment.
•Step 5 – Arrange for your animal to travel with an approved transport company on an authorised route – Your pet must enter the UK from a listed country travelling with an approved transport company on an authorised route.

What you need to do if you are entering the UK from unlisted non-EU countries
Preparing your dog, cat or ferret

•Step 1 – Have your pet microchipped – Before any of the other procedures for pet travel are carried out, your pet must be fitted with a microchip so it can be properly identified.
•Step 2 – Have your pet vaccinated – After the microchip has been fitted your pet must be vaccinated against rabies. There is no exemption to this requirement, even if your pet has a current rabies vaccination. Rabies boosters must be kept up to date.
•Step 3 – Arrange a blood test – After your pet has been vaccinated, it must be blood tested to make sure the vaccine has given it a satisfactory level of protection against rabies. The blood sample must be taken at least 30 days after vaccination. The length of the waiting period before entry to the UK is three calendar months from the date your vet took the blood sample which led to a satisfactory test result. The 3 month waiting period will not apply if your pet was vaccinated and blood tested in the EU and issued with an EU pet passport before it went to an unlisted unlisted country
•Step 4 – Get pet travel documentation –You will need to obtain an official third country veterinary.
•Step 5 – Tapeworm treatment – We expect the European Commission to shortly come forward with proposals to allows the UK to still require pets to be treated against tapeworms. There will be no mandatory requirement for tick treatment.
•Step 6 – Arrange for your animal to travel with an approved transport company on an authorised route –





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