As part of our service to the Northeast Kansas community, Gage Animal Hospital provides full funding for medical treatment of injured or ill feral and stray cats brought to us by the City of Topeka Animal Control, the Cat Association of Topeka, and Topeka Cat Fix. If the cat is truly feral, it is treated, spayed/neutered, immunized and, when recovered, returned to the manager of the feral colony nearest to the location where it was originally found.

Occasionally, GAH treats exceptionally friendly and healthy stray cats that we feel are adoptable. In other instances, if a cat suffers from a permanent, debilitating injury that prevents it from being safely returned to a feral colony, GAH will care for the cat until it is tame. At that point, GAH will place the cat for adoption. Because the cats placed for adoption by GAH have already endured significant hardship, GAH is extremely vigilant in assuring they are placed in excellent homes that are well-suited to their specific needs.

  • All cats placed for adoption by GAH are tested to ensure they are negative for FIV and Feline Leukemia.
  • All adoptable cats are spayed/neutered and provided all immunizations.
  • There is never a fee for adopting a cat from GAH.

If you are interested in applying to adopt one of the cats presented on this page, please contact us at 785-272-7475.

Pets For Adoption


Loki is back and looking for his forever home! He is a 1 1/2 year old shepherd/husky mix, weighing about 50 pounds. He was brought to us as an injured stray. He is neutered, up to date on all vaccinations, and is negative for heartworms and tick borne illnesses.

Loki was very loved by his previous adopters, but he seems to have a little more energy than they felt they could handle. Sometimes, things are not always a perfect fit the first time around, and that is completely understandable. Loki would likely do best in a home with somebody that can provide plenty of exercise for him, and give him lots of attention. He is very loving, and seems to do great with kids! He does well on a leash (unless the opportunity to go after a fun squirrel arises!), and he does know some basic obedience commands. Loki also does well with a kennel. He may bark or whine when first put in, but he does calm down, and oftentimes goes in on his own randomly throughout the day to give himself a “quiet space”.

If you are interested in meeting Loki or learning more about him, please contact us and ask to speak with Heather.