Lost Pet Network - Atlanta Georgia

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F.A.Q's

When should I stop looking for my missing pet?







My pet has been missing for months. What might have happened to him/her?



I've found a pet I believe to be lost. Why don't you have a help page for that yet?


What is my lost pet eating?

Lily Belle & Sophie Bleu are my inspirations.
Lily is a young, indoor-only, un-spayed cat who snuck outdoors because a visitor didn't shut the door properly in 2013. She was missing in a coyote-prowled, wooded neighborhood for 5 days before she was found at the spot where two seperate witnesses reported seeing her in the same day.
Sophie was 10 years old, an indoor-outdoor spayed rescue pet who simjply failed to return home one evening in 2008. Despite being microchipped, collared and experienced outdoors she was never found. I've located lost pets 70 foot in the air at night and pets cowered in undergeround passes. Having  experienced the triumphs, mysteries and tradegies regarding my own missing pets in the Atlanta area, I felt a site needed to be dedicated just to this cause. I've located lost pets 70 foot in the air at night and even silent pets cowered in undergeround holes.

Never, unless you discover that the pet is deceased. If you haven't discovered what has happened to your missing pet and nearly 1 month of *full throttle* expert search efforts, then you may be tempted to accept defeat. Don't.
Pets have been known to return home on their own even up to a year after disappearing.
Pet's are routinely returned due to a finder/tip 6 months following their the pets Houdini act IF the finder happens upon the right "missing" pet ad and connects the dots.
Pets have been recovered and returned to their owners up to 5 years after vanishing! One cat recently made national news after traveling thousands of miles and 5 years apart from her owner.
This isn't possible if you give up looking and/or remove your lost ads.

The same sort of things that might befall a solo human hiker in unfamilar wilderness. Impairing injury, Injury resulting in death, attacks by wild predators, living "free", human-related accidents, sickness, starvation, found new home, false rescue, death due to natural causes (chronic illness). It's impossible to say without considering your animals health, age, location, and other risk factors.
If you would like a personal, experienced assessment performed please email here.


This new site was made public in late Spring of 2013. You may notice that the site is modified and/or expanded upon each week as it grows. In short, if you find a lost pet try to keep it for 2 weeks if possible while actively searching for its' owner. No shelters! Releasing the info to them though is good.
Have the animal scanned for a microchip at your local humane society or veternarian (Free!).

The same discarded human trash that a racoon, coyote, fox, stray dog, skunk or possum would eat.