Holly Hedge Animal Sanctuary
Welcome to the Holly Hedge Animal Sanctuary Page! Here you can browse and purchase the items that they need this month. Give Today then make sure your donation is delivered directly to their door.
Give Today. Help Tomorrow.
Donate exactly what is needed.
Holly Hedge Animal Sanctuary was first registered as a charity in 1982 and was known as ‘Animal Concern’. It was run by Pauline Leeson (our founder) who worked from her own home with the support of foster carers – her aim has always been to provide a safe haven for cats and dogs (and sometimes other small furries) until loving, permanent and responsible new owners can be found; and this continues to be the purpose of the Charity today.
The items listed here are those currently needed by Holly Hedge Animal Sanctuary. When you purchase a donation through this store, your exact purchased item is sent directly to Holly Hedge. They can then distribute or use the donated items as required, making a real, tangible difference to someone’s life. It also means that they don’t have to spend money donations on items, and can instead use it for those things only money can buy.
There is no minimum order size, and all items include free delivery.
Holly Hedge don’t pay for their donation shop, and Give Today use just £0.50 of the item prices below to cover transaction costs and price fluctuations from suppliers. Give Today don’t profit from the sale of any items on the website.
Holly Hedge Animal Sanctuary at work:
Holly Hedge Animal Sanctuary is a local independent charity that rescues and rehomes unwanted, abandoned and often mistreated cats and dogs. We receive no funding from the government and rely on the generosity and goodwill of our supporters to keep our kennel and cattery doors open. We rescue and rehome around 800 animals each year, finding loving and responsible new homes for each and every one of them. It costs approximately £650,000 every year to run – that’s over £1,780 each and every single day. No animal is put to sleep unless we are advised that it is in their best interest to do so by a veterinary surgeon, this decision is never taken lightly.