Save A Pet, Inc.
Rating: 2 stars 7 7 reviews
67600 18th Ave PO Box 602 Desert Hot Springs CA 92240 USA
Since our begging in 1985 Save A Pet,Inc has grown considerably. To date we adopt over 1000 animals a year, so another 1000 a year come in. We have built a private vet clinic for homeless pets to insure all are spayed before adoption and to care for the City of Desert Hot Springs sick and injured strays. We also provide a place where the city can have it's animals fixed. This co-operation with the city of DHS has resulted in 0% of all adoptable pets killed due to over population. Two years ago it was at 75% to 80%. Our goal is being met. We are a volunteer organization and have Disabled children from Riverside County School District walk, pet, and brush our lifers. On alternate days the foundation for the Retarted come and interact with counselors to supervise the children's smiling faces.
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Reviews for Save A Pet, Inc.
3 people found this review helpful
I noticed on the Attorney General of California Website under the charities section that save a pet registration # 056811 City Indio has submitted their RRF-1 in July of 2012 and that it was rejected because no 990 report was attached and an independent audit was not done. On the RRF-1 fiscal year ending December 31 2011 it states that save a pet has total assets in the amount of $1,949,995.00 and that the gross annual revenue is $4,099,847.00. An incomplete form notice was sent to save a pet December 7th 2012. According to the law State governments typically regulate the independent-audit requirement based on income – whatever the source. For example, in Pennsylvania, nonprofits that receive more than $300,000 in funds must file an audited financial statement with the Department of Revenue. In California, gross receipts totaling more than $2 million carry a similar requirement. Some states require an audited statement simply by virtue of fundraising there, regardless of where an organization’s headquarters may be located. WHY SAVE A PET DOES NOT KNOW THIS REQUIREMENT IS QUESTIONABLE OF A NONPROFITS ABILITY TO HANDLE THEIR AFFAIRS PROPERLY. This nonprofit was in the news just a few months ago regarding a break in on their property and asked for donations of food that was stolen and got other things donated. They played the public and had a lot of money already to take care of their affairs. If they had so much money why did they not put in security cameras after their first break in on their property. Also the review about lend a paw concerns me that a director at save a pet is involved with the mess of over $400,000.00 embezzled from that group. Save a pet needs a audit committee and maybe some new board members that know what they are doing especially with that kind of money involved.
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