Month: October 2013



This middle-aged dog in the picture was presented at Krupa Animal Hospital with a tumor in the nasal cavity. The area was swollen, the dog was breathing heavily and there was bloody nasal discharge. The dog was also very dull and barely eating. The doctor at Krupa Hospital first sent the blood sample for routine check up of kidney, liver and blood parameters. On finding that all these parameters were normal, the treatment for the cancer was started. After a month’s treatment, the swelling in the nasal cavity has reduced, the bleeding from the pressure points has ceased and the dog is breathing easily and also eating normally. It has since been discharged from the Hospital.




The adorable little Cocker Spanier puppy in the picture was found abandoned outside the gates of Krupa Animal Hospital. She soon won the hearts of all with her lovely looks and equally lovely antics. Then began the task of finding a caring family for her. That was not such a difficult task as there were many who wanted to adopt the cute little puppy. In the end it was the Managing Trustee of the organization who decided to adopt her and named her Daisy. It did not take little Daisy long to win hearts at her new home and and has filled the household
with joy. Krupa wishes little Daisy a joy-filled life and is grateful to the
family that adopted her.


The cost of running our facility has increased enormously during the past months. The reasons for the sudden difficulty that we face today may be stated broadly as under.

1. There is a marked increase in inflow of cases of diseased animals which can be attributed to traffic density in the city. Number of animals especially stray dogs hit by speeding vehicles is greater than before. So are the cases of abandoned pet dogs. In the absence of any other organization to accept these cases, they are brought to Krupa. We are unable to say no to these cases which are invariably serious in nature.
2. Cost of food, medicines and disinfectants has doubled in recent months. We are managing food and medicines through donations which are uncertain and precarious. It is becoming a struggle to ensure that the dear inmates do not go hungry.
3. With increase in number of animals we have to employ more labour to carry out cleaning and upkeep which means increase in salary expenses.

The trust is being run on donations from philanthropists and generous donors. We thank the trustees who take huge efforts to provide money and materials. Even then we face problems. But for some very dedicated volunteers who chip in from their own resources at every crisis time, we will never be able to manage.

The organization needs a corpus fund to ensure smooth functioning without encountering frequent crisis situations. We appeal to all animal lovers to kindly donate liberally to enable us to create a reserve fund. Those who have visited Krupa will know the kind of work carried out and the difficulties involved. We request you to spread this message and help us to continue to keep these animals in comfort.

Poornima @ 9880563690
Rajan @ 8123418813



The puppy in the picture was like any other puppy in a rescue shelter,found abandoned by the roadside and brought to Krupa Hospital by a kindly person. As it was a mongrel puppy, nobody paid much attention to it let alone consider giving it a home. But not for long. For two days ago, a big-hearted girl came along to Krupa, looking for a puppy to adopt. She spotted this little puppy and in an instant made up her mind that it would be this one and none else that she would take home. It did not matter to her a bit that it was just a mongrel puppy. As is evident from the picture that she sent, both the puppy and her new mistress seem to be very happy with each other. Krupa wishes to thank this girl for her kindness in changing the life of one little homeless puppy and hopes that this will motivate more people to come forward and adopt homeless, orphaned animals who are as loving and caring as the so-called breed ones.