Your Gifts in Action
For more than 70 years, Morris Animal Foundation has been a global leader in funding studies to advance animal health. With the help of generous donors like you, we are improving the health and well-being of dogs, cats, horses and wildlife around the world.
Protecting Your Cat From Deadly Blood Clots
Abnormal clot formation is a serious complication in cats with hypertrophic cardiomyopathy, the most common feline heart disease. These often life-threatening clots are called arterial thromboembolisms, or ATEs, and can block the blood supply to the limbs.
Giving Horses a Leg Up on Dangerous Joint Infections
Joint infections can start with a small puncture wound, sometimes too tiny to see. However, what might seem like an insignificant wound can quickly explode into a crippling and sometimes life-threatening infection.
Helping Researchers Understand T-Zone Lymphoma
Lymphoma is one of the most commonly diagnosed cancers of dogs and, for a long time, was treated as a single disease. That is until sophisticated diagnostic techniques revealed many different subtypes, each with its own unique features and treatment response.
A Purr-fect Friendship
While Angela has been a donor for many years, she recently became a Loyal Friend when she changed her giving plan to include a monthly donation, a move that was prompted by Angela’s close, personal relationship with our donor care team.
Australian Wildlife Studies – What We Are Funding and Why
In early 2020, as wildfires ravaged Australia, Morris Animal Foundation established the Australian Wildlife Fund for critical fire-related health research to improve outcomes for affected animals now and in the future. Five studies were approved for funding.
Partner Spotlight: The Dachshund Club of America
The Dachshund Club of America are long-time partners with Morris Animal Foundation, supporting studies in spinal cord injury and canine cancer research – specifically intervertebral disc disease, the most common spinal cord injury in dogs, and hemangiosarcoma, one of the deadliest canine cancers.