re-home

re-home

vb (tr)
to give (an animal, such as one that has been abandoned or is a stray,) a new home and owners
Translations

re-home

[ˌriːˈhəʊm] vt [+ animal] → faire adopter
References in periodicals archive ?
She said: "Tinto's experience really sums up how special and rewarding it can be to re-home a World Horse Welfare Horse.
And they are now seeking to re-home the band of cats, which includes young kittens and pregnant queens,reports Kent Live.
Dubai: Kittysnip, a Dubai-based animal welfare group, has organised a number of pet adoption days this weekend and over the course of March to re-home abandoned and vulnerable cats and kittens who have been found neglected or injured.
The report said that spending money on preventing homelessness was more cost-effective than trying to re-home homeless people or rough sleepers.
They could live with older children and possibly another compatible dog, but we cannot re-home them with cats.
If one cannot afford to feed, shelter and keep animals, or re-home them, one must take them to one of the many animal welfare organisations where there is at least a chance for the animal to survive under good conditions.
She established the Philippine Animal Guardians for Humane Societies (PAGHS), a foundation created to rescue, rehabilitate and re-home stray, neglected and abused animals.
And just before she flew to Alicante to meet the five tigers she hopes to re-home, Zia died, aged 22.
The Mersey and Cheshire branch of the Greyhound Trust re-home six to ten dogs a month, and found homes for 90 greyhounds in 2017.
She said: "I get to know every dog I try to re-home and I also offer rescue back-up for all of them.
An MoD spokesman said: "Wherever possible, we endeavour to re-home dogs at the end of their service life.
There are racing dog owners who genuinely love and care about their dogs and who rehabilitate and re-home ex racing dogs, but this is not a sport that goes down well in today's ethical and social climate.