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Found Kittens, What Do I Do? (English/Spanish)

How Old Are The Kittens I Found?


SEAACA continues to actively receive those felines who are sick, injured or otherwise suffering. SEAACA, consistent with majority of animal care and control providers in the region and across the country, is not receiving those who are healthy (including non-friendly, previously referred to as “feral” cats).

This feline intake modification was implemented in March of 2020 after careful consideration and review of recommendations from a variety of sources relevant to the animal care and control industry.



“Orphaned” means you have not seen the mother with her kittens for 3 hours or more and the kittens are abandoned and are no longer being cared for. If that is the case your intervention is needed. Call SEAACA at (562)803-3301 to schedule an appointment to pick up a no-cost Kitten Care Kit*. The kits are composed of, a kitten warmer, a can of powdered formula, bottles, a kitten care guide, gel supplements, a small fleece blanket, and information on SEAACA’s spay/neuter Big Meow Program.


Helpful Kitten Care And Information Videos:

Kitten Fosters Needed, Click Here To Help

Rehome Your Kittens With These Helpful Resources:


Spay & Neuter Resources:


Is The Cat/Kitten Sick And/Or Injured?

Contact us at (562) 803-3301

*Kitten Care Kits are available to those who live within the cities of Bell Gardens, Bellflower, Buena Park, Downey, Lakewood, La Palma, Montebello, Norwalk, Paramount, Pico Rivera, Santa Fe Springs, South El Monte, South Gate and Vernon. Kitten Care Kits are available while supplies last.




Due to industry wide veterinarian shortages, obtaining spay/neuter services for your pet may be difficult. Until you are able to have your pet spayed/neutered, below are some tips to preventing mating and unwanted pregnancy/litters:

  • Implement the use of wraps and diapers to prevent reproductive contact. There is an array of options for both male and females including those that are washable.

  • Keep male and female pets of the same species separate, especially when you are not around to monitor their interactions. This includes animals that are genetically related such as a mother and one of her offspring or a brother and sister. Although the animals may be from the same bloodline, it does not mean that they are unable to reproduce. Furthermore, inbred offspring are more likely to have hereditary abnormalities, higher mortality rates and lower growth rates.

  • Do not let your pet(s) roam free in the neighborhood. Keep your pet(s) of the opposite sex away from other pets as it may result in an unwanted pregnancy/litters. 

  • Both dogs and cats can reproduce multiple litters a year, so even if your female pet has offspring, it does not mean that additional litters will stop.

  • Schedule your pet’s spay/neuter appointment as quickly as possible to prevent unwanted behavior and unwanted pregnancy/litters.