Something has gone wrong… Its an emergency !


Today, I reach out to you not just as the founder of Let’s Adopt, but as someone standing at a crucial crossroads. We face a challenge that threatens the very essence of our mission – and we urgently need your help.

As many of you know, we recently consolidated our rescue operations, closing the Pink House to unite our beloved animals under one roof at the Great House. This strategic move was intended to streamline our efforts, from veterinary care to daily management, ensuring that our animals receive the best possible attention in a more efficient, loving environment.

But now, we’re facing an unforeseen crisis: we’re at full capacity. Our ability to rescue more animals is severely limited, and this is more than just a logistical issue – it’s a matter of life and death for those we haven’t yet reached.

For 16 years, we’ve been a lifeline for animals in dire need. Each rescue, each treatment, each story of healing and adoption fuels our purpose. Our approach is unique – our animals don’t live in cages or endure harsh conditions. They are given rooms, care, and love, mirroring a real family environment, a stark contrast to the traditional concept of an animal shelter.

But today, we stand before you, grappling with a situation that puts our future in jeopardy. We’re not asking for funds for a specific treatment or surgery. This is an appeal to keep our operations running, to maintain the haven we’ve built for our animals, and to continue our mission of rescue and rehabilitation.

As the year draws to a close, we often think of giving gifts to our loved ones. This time, I ask you to consider a different kind of gift – a gift to the animals of Let’s Adopt. Your support could mean the world to Nancy, Dickens, Dorian, and many others who have found solace with us.

We’re here because of our shared commitment to ending animal cruelty and neglect. It’s not easy to ask for help, but it’s my responsibility to ensure the survival of this refuge we’ve built together. Your donation today, no matter the size, could be the most impactful gift you give this season.

Please, if you can, make a donation. Help us keep our doors open, our mission alive, and our fight against animal cruelty ongoing. Every contribution counts, every act of generosity brings us closer to a world where every animal is safe and loved.

With deepest gratitude,


By sharing this fundraiser, you multiply its possibilities of success by 5.

Select Payment Method
Personal Info

Donation Total: $50.00 Monthly

10 thoughts on “Something has gone wrong… Its an emergency !”

  1. Cathy sunshine

    Hello victor I am looking to adopt a small dog like poodle size. In my area they are hard to come by can you please help me find a baby I can love and give a wonderful home to?

  2. Helen Joberns

    I am sorry but this time I have to ask.., you knew how many animals you had when you decided to close the Pink House a few days ago. I love you and your team but find this appeal a bit strange. I’m not exactly rolling in it myself and finding this nature of this appeal a bit difficult to understand.

    1. Hi Hellen,

      Thank you for reaching out with your question. I’m always happy to provide clarity on our operations and challenges.

      You’ve touched upon a critical aspect of our work – funding and space constraints. The majority of our funding, about 90%, is generated through donations that are specifically tied to individual rescues. This targeted fundraising approach allows us to provide specialized care and treatment for each animal we take in.

      However, we currently face a unique challenge. Our facilities have reached their capacity, meaning we cannot take in new animals until the ones ready for adoption have found their homes. This situation directly impacts our ability to fundraise, as we typically raise funds through the process of rescuing and rehabilitating animals.

      For the next month or so, we anticipate a significant reduction in incoming funds since we won’t be conducting new rescues. This is where our dilemma lies. Our regular operational costs continue, yet our main source of fundraising is temporarily on hold.

      The key to overcoming this challenge is through recurring donations. Although a small fraction of our supporters currently contribute on a recurring basis, increasing this number would provide us with a more stable and predictable stream of income. This stability would help us manage through periods when active rescues and associated fundraising are not possible.

      Your support and understanding mean a lot to us. If you or anyone in our community is able to contribute regularly, it would significantly help us maintain our efforts and prepare for future rescues.

      Thank you for being a part of our journey and for your concern about this critical aspect of our work.

      Best regards,


  3. Patricia Duncan

    I am sorry. I am a pensioner and make a monthly donation. I cannot help now, but maybe in the New Year. I cannot believe how hard it is for you. Bless you all.

  4. Well…. I’ve given another small amount but I don’t know how this will help the crisis of being at full capacity.

  5. Kathy Myers

    I became a Patreon this week, pledging what I could afford each month. I wish I could do more, but trying I’m trying to stay above water in the California economy, where my property tax is 10k a year, the mortgage is 4k a month, and the insurances have tripled this year for homeowners, autos, and healthcare, not to mention my grocery bill. I hope my small part will be of some help. I watch your daily pleas for help and feel bad that I can only spend $20 per month. I did send in $50 after Chico died, but I cannot do that very often. Thank you for your videos, it melts my heart to see the good work that you do and the successes are so wonderful.

  6. Linda Tomlin

    Can you make a plan to buy another property? Perhaps in 2024?
    I will continue to pray for you all and contribute to your work.

    Linda Tomlin
    Williamsburg Virginia USA

  7. Berit Qvarnström

    I am a pensioner with a very limited budget. I had a small brown poodle (Inez) for 16 years, but I recently had to euthanize her because she turned out to have malign tumors in several places internally. Due to her age and the need for at least three big operations (which I could not afford anyway, since the insurance companies don’t offer much economic help for dogs of that advanced age), one inoperable tumor and life long medication, the vet suggested that we let her pass.

    It will ease my sorrow to give your animals the sum I used to buy food and other things for my dog as an average each month, so I’ll do that as long as I can. Unfortunately for you she was a moderate eater, but on the other hand I always gave her the best food available 🙂 I am 81 years old, so if some day it is not possible to draw the money from my account, it is probably because I am no longer here. But I feel great and need no medications, and most of my close relatives have lived to be between 85 and 93, so let’s hope…

Comments are closed.