Community Cats


Due to COVID-19, for the safety of our staff and the community, we have made the decision to suspend all public low-cost spay neuter services until further notice.

All clinics, including our monthly Low-Cost Microchip and Vaccine Clinic and our monthly Cat Fix Day have been canceled for the time being.

If you are looking to spay/neuter a feral or community cat, or utilize one of our other low-cost veterinary services, please stay tuned on our website and social media channels for updates on when we are able to resume normal operations.

PLEASE NOTE: Kitsap Humane Society does not have the capacity to intake or house any healthy feral or community cats at this time due to the COVID-19 pandemic.

We appreciate your patience and understanding.

Price Reduced! $28 Spay/Neuter for Feral Cats

Do you help care for a feral/community cat colony? Or do you have feral cats living in your neighborhood?

Kitsap Humane Society is here to help with $28 spay/neuter surgeries for feral or community cats ONLY (no pets included).

Here are some of the details:

  • You must trap and transport the community/feral cats to and from the shelter.
  • Traps can be borrowed from KHS with a deposit.
  • Pets (owned animals) are not included in this offer.
  • Includes mandatory ear-tipping and rabies vaccinations.
  • Drop-ins are welcome. We can only take two cats at a time, but litters of kittens are OK.
  • KHS does not have the capacity to house community cats overnight. Please be prepared to drop off in the morning (drop off windows are: 7:30-8:00 a.m. or 11 a.m.-12 p.m.) and pick up the same day.
  • Please do not trap or bring community cats in on Saturdays, Sundays, or Wednesdays (no surgeries those days.
  • Do not give the cat any food after midnight (a little water is okay)

Thank you for helping cats and reducing kitty overpopulation in our community!

What is a Community Cat?

“Community Cat” is an umbrella definition that includes any un-owned cats. Community cats may be “feral” (unsocialized) or friendly, may have been born into the wild, or may be lost or abandoned pet cats that have been living outside.

Compassionate neighbors care for many community cats, and provide food, water, and even outdoor shelter. Other cats thrive in our temperate climate without any human intervention.

Whatever a cat’s individual circumstances, the term “community cat” reflects the reality that for these cats, “home” is within the community rather than in an individual household.

Kitsap Humane Society believes that community cats should be kept out of the shelter. We promote Trap/Neuter/ Return (TNR), which has proven to be the most effective, humane method of reducing community cat populations. Through TNR, community cats are humanely trapped, vaccinated, spayed/neutered, ear-tipped, and returned to their outdoor home to live out their lives.