Kitten Found! - 07/14/14

Hello all- Last Thursday night my fiancee stopped to get gas on his way home from work in Antioch and there was a poor little kitten abandoned at the gas station. He's an animal lover just like I am, and he didn't have the heart to leave the little fur baby. The kitten spent the ride home in his tool box in his work van and he was so terrified. We made him a little bed and snuggled him up with food and water in our guest bathroom as soon as they got in. Saturday morning I took him to Murphy Road Animal Hospital for his first check up. Turns out the little buddy is about 5 weeks old and weighs only 2 pounds He's completely healthy, and the nurse there said she really thinks he must have just been dropped off at the gas station for a few hours before Danny found him.

We'd love to keep him (haven't named him yet), but we already have two rescue kitties and don't have room for a third. Luckily *this is why I LOVE social media sometimes* I think I found a family for him!! I posted his pics on my facebook, and someone is interested! I'm taking the kitten for a meet and greet to make sure he gets along with the family dog- updates to come! I just can't understand how someone could abandon an innocent little kitten! P.S. He has the best personality and is a cuddle monster- the perfect fit for a loving family!


Get This

Last Update on October 13, 2015 07:10 GMT


NEW YORK (AP) -- It looks good enough to eat. A new art exhibit in the Big Apple takes a bite out of food. "The Value of Food: Sustaining a Green Planet" has works from 30 artists. The exhibit is divided into seven themes: water, soil, seed, farm, market, meal and waste. Guest co-curator Robin Kahn says they hope visitors will "look at food in a new way that's more beneficial not only to them but to the Earth." The multimedia exhibition opened last week at the Cathedral of Saint John the Divine in Manhattan.


SEATTLE (AP) -- The law of supply and demand is going to be studied -- when it comes to pot. A new group at the University of Washington law school will look at markets for marijuana. The yearlong study will help inform the state as it prepares to combine the medical and recreational marijuana markets. The project will try to estimate the demand for legalized weed.


HELSINKI (AP) -- They were the good guys. Police in Sweden were called about a group of suspicious, bearded men with a black flag in the ruins of a castle. Authorities feared they could be Islamic State sympathizers. But these guys were a bunch of do-gooders. John Ekeblad is a co-founder of the Swedish chapter of the Bearded Villains. He says the so-called villains promote equality and do charity work. Ekeblad says the incident was "hilarious," and police drove off laughing.


DENVER (AP) -- It's the feds versus the makers of kombucha. That's a fermented tea that has moved from the natural foods aisle to the mainstream. Federal authorities say the brewers of the tea need to relabel their product to reflect it can contain alcohol. But the tea makers say it's a natural byproduct of the fermentation process. Makers of the tea are asking for new federal tests. They say the alcohol level is so low, many fruits have a similar content from natural fermentation.

Advertise with us!