Huggable Tabby Cat Up For Adoption In San Diego


Tractor is up for adoption at the Rancho Coastal Humane Society. He’s a 2 year old, 12 pound, male, Domestic Short Hair cat with a Brown Tabby coat.

Tractor was transferred from a shelter in Riverside County. He was cautious on the first day after his transfer. Now he greets the animal care attendants and approaches them with purrs. Now Tractor loves being picked up. He doesn’t seem to have any interest in cat toys. He likes walking around the cattery to see if any of the other kitties want to play. Learn more about Tractor here.

The $100 adoption fee for Tractor includes medical exam, neuter, up to date vaccinations, and registered microchip. For information about pet adoption or to become a Virtual Foster log on to www.SDpets.org or call 760-753-6413.

Brought to you by Nick Adamo’s Farmer’s Insurance. Don’t forget to ask Nick about his Pet friendly policies for homes and auto and Pet Insurance to protect your precious animals.

Each week our PAWS program introduces you to a lovable animal who needs a new home. PAWS is sponsored by Nick Adamo's Farmers insurance Agency. Nick Adamo is a huge dog lover and animal advocate. For the past 10 years, he has supported local humane society’s efforts in helping get animals adopted through Pet of the Week programs. Additionally, he has hosted and participated in many fundraising events including Paws in the Park, Dogs Golf Tournament that matches military veterans with service dogs and more. He started partnering with Rancho Coastal Humane Society 7 years ago because RCHS’ main goal is to encourage the adoption of animals into permanent, loving homes. RCHS’ adoption process is tailored to find the best match between people and pets and also promote humane ideals through education and community outreach pets and people.

If you have adopted a pet during COVID and are heading back to work, Rancho Coastal Humane Society has some helpful tips.

  • Help your pet adjust to your changing schedule. Begin by leaving your pet alone in a “Retreat Area” for a few minutes. Turn on some music or the TV. Every time you do this, increase your pet’s time alone.
  • Particularly with a new pet who you’ve never left alone before, watch for Separation Distress including destructive behaviors. Give them something to do, like a toy or a treat puzzle.
  • Older pets who have adjusted to your stay-at-home schedule might be more “needy.” Be patient. Give them lots of reassurance that everything is going to be okay.
  • If your dog has gotten used to 8 or 10 walks per day because you had nothing else to do, start cutting back. You can go for a walk without your pet. You still get your exercise, but it helps the pet adjust to the fact that things are changing.