Adopt Shirley from Cat Haven.
Shirley - 109367 - Female - Senior
Shirley - 109367 - Female - Senior
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  • Load image into Gallery viewer, Shirley - 109367 - Female - Senior
  • Load image into Gallery viewer, Shirley - 109367 - Female - Senior

Cat Haven Foster Care

Want to adopt me?

To meet me in foster care please contact our foster care department on:

Phone:(08) 9442 3600


The foster carer will then be in touch to discuss this further and arrange a meeting. If after leaving your details you have not heard from anyone after 48 hours, please let us know. Once you’ve decided to give a foster cat or kitten a furrever home you’ll need to come to Cat Haven in person to complete the adoption paperwork before taking them home. We can’t wait to hear from you!

Shirley - 109367 - Female - Senior

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In Foster

Pursonality Traits

Hi, my name is Shirley and I'm 11 years old. I have been in foster care for quite a few months, originally to sort out some health issues but now the vets have given me the all-clear and it's time for me to find my forever home.

 I can get a bit stressed at times so I need a quiet home with no young children (and possibly other pets).

If you have love to spare for an older girl like me, please come visit me in my foster home in Hamilton Hill.

Health Issues

Shirley has a heart murmur. The murmur has been assessed by Cat Haven veterinary staff as mild (grade three or less) and not likely to cause any adverse effects on her health. 

Shirley has presented with a mild case of gingivitis, which is an inflammation of the gums. Dental hygiene may help prevent its development. There are several measures you can take to improve your new cat’s dental health. Ask the cat welfare officer who is assisting you for a dental hygiene handout.

Shirley has a skin condition which has caused severe hair loss and itching in the past. There are a number of different things that can cause this condition, and it can be difficult to determine the underlying cause without specialists testing and trials. Allergic skin conditions can recur throughout an animal’s lifetime and continued treatment/ intermittent medication may be required.