Adopt A Cat
EASY ADOPTION PROCESS
Just a quick chat to be sure it’s a good match. No appointments.
make it official
Complete paperwork in under 30 minutes, and head home to bond!
View Available Cats
Our website is always up-to-date.
Our Adoption Center is open daily.
Under 6 Months
$175 or $300 for 2
6 Months – 1 Year
1 Year – 7 Years
Spay or Neuter surgery
Your new friend will already be spayed or neutered.
Distemper Combo & Rabies vaccines.
Treated for fleas and internal parasites.
Microchip & ID Tag
Microchip implant with 24Petwatch.
COLLAR & TAGs
NOAH I.D. number, Rabies, and Microchip info.
FREE VET EXAM VOUCHER
Get your pet established with their new vet.
VISIT THE ADOPTION CENTER
No appointment necessary.
Frequently Asked Questions
Do I need an appointment?
No appointments are necessary to come look or adopt. We operate on a first-come-first-served basis. Please come by during our regular business hours; M-F 11-6 and S-S 11-5.
Do I need to fill out an adoption application?
We do not require adoption applications for any animals. Adopters simply consult with our on-site Adoption’s Matchmakers to find a good fit.
How can I pay the adoption fee?
We accept most forms of payment for adoption fees, including VISA, Master Card, Discover, and cash. At this time, we do not accept checks.
Can I adopt a pet if I lease or rent my home?
While The NOAH Center does not impose any restrictions based on home ownership, we suggest you review the terms of your lease to make sure you are allowed to have a pet reside with you, if there are any size or breed limitations, and if you need to pay an additional damage deposit. We also ask that you have your landlord’s permission to have a pet.
Can I adopt two kittens at the same time?
Yes, and it is actually encouraged! Kittens are social and tend to thrive when adopted together. Pairs are more likely to adjust better to their new home, to be healthier, happier, and they often have a bond with the other cat for life.
How should I introduce my new cat to my existing cat?
We strongly suggest providing your new cat with what we call a “Sanctuary Room.” This is a space in your home, perhaps a bathroom or laundry room, where the kitty can safely decompress. They should have as much time in the Sanctuary Room as needed, and it may take a transition period before they want to come out entirely. Read more about this concept in our blog post, Creating a Sanctuary Room for Your Newly Adopted Cat. Our Matchmakers will also go over this information with you during the adoption process.
Can you put a cat on hold for me until I can get there to adopt?
No. The NOAH Center operates on a first-come-first-served basis, and we do not hold animals.
I don't see the particular type of cat I'm wanting. Do you have a waiting list?
Unfortunately, we simply don’t have the resources to maintain a list of the various breeds, ages, coloring, etc. that individual adopters are hoping to find, and contact them if and when they come in. If you have your heart set on a specific breed, age, or color, we recommend keeping a watchful eye on our website or going through a breed-specific rescue.
I am not local; can I still adopt from The NOAH Center?
Anyone is welcome to adopt from The NOAH Center, but adopters need to come in-person to adopt. We cannot adopt a pet to a representative, nor do we ship animals, work with transport programs, or adopt pets to individuals sight-unseen.
We’re here to support you and your new friend.
Visit our robust library of resources for new cat owners, created by our own team.
Bringing a newly adopted cat or kitten into your home is such an exciting time! You will probably be tempted to let them right out of the carrier and introduce them to the whole house right away, and that's understandable. However, it's important to remember that cats...
Have you seen your furry friend scratching or biting? Maybe you even saw one jumping from your pet. Fleas are a common household pest when you have pets and, if responded to quickly and strategically, can be resolved easily. The life cycle of the flea depends on...
When introducing a resident dog to a new cat or kitten, we recommend letting them sniff through the door of the sanctuary room, first. Provide plenty of opportunities for them to smell each other through the door. Consider swapping bedding so they have even more of a...