About Us
The Lower Mainland Network for Animals Society was formed when a small group of concerned animal lovers in the Tri Cities area met to discuss how they could most effectively contribute to the never ending problem of animal suffering.

The common threads among this group were:

We decided to concentrate our efforts through spay/neuter assistance as well as education. Our commitment to preventing unwanted animal births lessens the load on already over-burdened resources. We feel this complements existing pet services.

Network for Animals volunteers are dedicated to helping where and when we can without fanfare, taking an active role in recognizing needs then working on viable solutions. We firmly believe that everyone has the power to make this a better world for those less fortunate. As long as we never give up in our efforts, change will be inevitable. No matter how overwhelming a situation becomes the feeling you get when an animal is helped is worth every minute of despair.
As of 2016, at least 1,345 animals have received medical attention, 1160 spayed or neutered, and countless others provided with food.

Tremendous as the problem of pet overpopulation still is, it can be solved if each of us takes just one small step, starting with not allowing our animals to breed.


Please spay and neuter your pets!

Our Accomplishments
Who are we?
The Lower Mainland Network for Animals Society is 100% volunteer, not-for-profit society, and registered charity. Charity # 87323 7242 RR0001.
Faces of the Network for Animals
Faces of the Network for Animals
These pets are all rescues and NOT for adoption. They're shining examples of what a great pet an animal can be when properly cared for and loved.

The animals shown here are all part of the Network for Animals family. Many of these were either abandoned or ignored by their owners until someone was able to help them. They were all lucky enough to be adopted but not all are so lucky. Too many unwanted animals are born each year and there are simply not enough homes for them. With shelter space limited, we need to stop the cycle.