Volunteering at NAWS
Thank you for your
interest in volunteering at NAWS.
Every year NAWS helps find new families for several homeless cats and dogs who need a safe, warm place to stay. Others are sick or injured. NAWS would not be able to help these animals without the support of dedicated and compassionate volunteers. There are dozens of opportunities for people who want to join NAWS in our mission to advocate for animals through education, legislation, donations of any kind and direct care. Volunteers assist in direct care of animals, education, administrative projects, outreach events, and more.
We hold meetings
once a month to discuss better ways to improve our work, find new
funding sources and solutions to problems that we become aware of on a
Volunteers also represent NAWS at community projects, write articles of interest to be added to our website, help us transport animals to / from the veterinarian and help us in fundraising.
Volunteers also help with many other things which need to be done.
You can easily become a member, just download the form attached and send it back to us.
We also accept
donations to our bank account and by
Piraeus Bank IBAN : GR5901727050005705029040445 SWIFT: PIRBGRAA
PayPal donations : email@example.com
How you can help strays
Anyone with a big heart and a love for animals can become a guardian angel to strays.
You can be the difference between life and death for an animal. And you may be that animal's only hope for finding her family or being adopted into a new family. People often think that someone else will take care of the problem, but there are so many animals who need help that it's up to each of us to do everything we can every time we see an animal in need.
When animals roam, whether lost or abandoned, they face extreme risks. Removing animals from dangerous situations can literally save their lives. Helping a wandering stray prevents injury or death from traffic, starvation, cruelty, disease, attacks from other animals, and other dangerous and inhumane conditions.
Bringing the animal to safety is the kindest thing you can do
Strays are at the mercy of the people whom they meet, and, as domesticated creatures, they are almost entirely dependent on human compassion. Many people want to help, but are apprehensive or unsure of what to do.