Surrey Woking & District Branch
Following the UK Government announcement on Monday 23rd March 2020, sadly, we must close to the public until further notice.
This means that we cannot accept animals from the public, but we will continue to look after and care for the animals in our foster homes.
If you have animal welfare concerns, please call our national cruelty line for advice: 0300 1234 999.
Please do not attend any vet practice without calling ahead first.
This is an incredibly difficult time for us across the RSPCA, as is it is for everyone and we appreciate your ongoing support.
As of Monday 27th April 2020, following strict guidelines from DEFRA the RSPCA Surrey Woking & District Branch will continue to show the public animal profiles of which are looking for new homes. Please make sure before you apply you check out the adoption tick list below. Please note protocol and procedures will be changed and safety for all animals, volunteers and adopters is our main concern.
We are a committee of volunteers who administrate the running of the branch. Our branch also re-homes cats, rabbits and dogs from foster homes. Check our Re home a Pet section, where you will find details of the animals in our care, which are looking for homes
Please be aware we do not have a re-homing centre so have no set opening hours. Viewings are done by appointment only.
If you are concerned with any injured wildlife, then please contact one of the following.
Harper Asprey 01344623016
Hart Wildlife 01420562335
Wildlife Aid 09061800132
Swan Sanctuary 01932 240790
Ferret Rescue 07904717795
Concerned about the welfare of an animal?
You can use our email enquiry service My RSPCA to report a mistreated, neglected, injured or distressed animal, or you can call our 24-hour cruelty line on 0300 1234 999.
If you are reporting an animal in distress please read our checklist to help you identify the information we may ask for when you contact us.
Animal welfare needs
The welfare of an animal includes its physical and mental state and we consider that good animal welfare implies both fitness and a sense of well-being. We believe that an animals welfare should be considered in terms of 'FIVE NEEDS':
1. The need for a suitable environment
2. The need for a suitable diet
3. the need to be able to exhibit normal behaviour patterns
4. The need it has to be housed with, or apart from, other animals
5. The need to be protected from pain, suffering, injury and disease.