Our Work

Spaying & Neutering

If an unspayed female dog, her mate, and all their puppies are never spayed or neutered, they can produce 67,000 dogs in just six years.

Rescuing and treating all dogs in need is impossible, especially considering that Kathmandu along has 25,000 dogs, as per recent studies.

As the number of dogs increases, food becomes limited, resulting in malnutrition, hunger, diseases, and increased aggression among the dogs.

we believe that preventing the birth of dogs eliminates potential suffering. That’s why we advocate for spaying and neutering street dogs so they and their future puppies avoid experiencing such hardships.

By managing the population, our goal is to decrease the number of stray dogs and improve the overall living conditions for both dogs and humans.


We’ve been simultaneously focusing on both adoption and spaying efforts.

We encourage dog adoption over purchasing, ensuring that new puppies don’t end up on the streets and can enjoy a fulfilling life in loving homes.

Once the puppies are adopted, we proceed to spay their mothers.

We believe that sometimes, street dogs might be happier than those in homes if the owner isn’t a good match. That’s why we have an adoption process to make sure our puppies find the right homes.

People who are interested fill out a form, and if we believe they’re a good match, we provide them the puppy.

We also provide guidance and keep track of the puppy’s health and happiness until we’re sure they are happy and well.

Daily Feeding

Street dogs depend on humans for their food, whether directly or indirectly. Most of them survive by eating garbage and waste from restaurants and homes. 

In the Bagmati river area, there are few restaurants and homes, so the dogs don’t have enough food. 

As a result, they had to search for food, leading to accidents, malnutrition, and even eating dead animals from the river, putting themselves in danger.

These dogs had little contact with people, making them unsocial and difficult to catch for spaying of treatment when sick.

This is why we regularly feed over 350 street dogs and cats twice a day, ensuring they have enough to eat and stay healthy.


Every year, numerous dogs and people die from rabies.

To ensure the safety of both humans and animals, we do rabies vaccination campaign every year in different areas of the city.

Along with that, we also provide distemper vaccinations to protect dogs because many of them die every year from distemper.


Adoption, spaying, and raising awareness are all interconnected.

Without proper education and awareness, solving animal issues is impossible, as it requires collective effort of all.

We consistently raise awareness and share educational content on our social media and other platforms to help people become more informed and compassionate toward animals.

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