No pet parent should have to feel the panic and stress of prioritizing pet food purchases against a laundry list of other financial responsibilities. Especially if it means the difference between keeping their beloved pets or surrendering them to the shelter.
But as the spread of COVID-19 continues, so do these struggles for millions of families who are feeling the pressure of unemployment or reduced wages. With curbside pet food pickup event back in May 2020, we reached over 700 families in need and we were able to give away over 15,000 pounds of food.
Still, 30 minutes before distribution was supposed to end, we ran out of food and, unfortunately, had to turn people away. Between the overwhelming turnout at the giveaway and the continued spike in Pet Food Pantry appointments overall, it is clear to us that there is still more need.
We are preparing for our second community pet food giveaway, but we could use your help with food donations so we don’t have to turn families in need away for lack of resources.
How to Donate Food to Pet Alliance
The simplest way to donate pet food is to order online and have it shipped to one of our shelters. We accept donations of any type of dry or wet dog and cat food. Please use the addresses below for shipping. THANK YOU!
2727 Conroy Rd.
Orlando, FL 32839
2800 County Home Rd.
Sanford, FL 32773
Do you need Pet Food?
If you are in need of pet food, you can make an appointment to pick-up free food by calling (407) 351-7722 or schedule online here:
Our Pet Food Pantry is accepting appointments on Tuesday and Thursday from 11:00am – 2:00pm.
Food pick-up is available at our Orlando and Sanford shelter locations.
Latest Blog Posts
The City Beautiful was recently named the 4th Most Pet-Friendly City in America by WalletHub! Our community really is full of enthusiastic and loving pet people, so we aren’t necessarily surprised that Orlando was included toward the top of the popularity list. With animal parents in mind, WalletHub compared the pet-friendliness of the 100 largest
Alexis (Lexie) Young met her first cat named Milkyway when she visited an animal shelter with her Girl Scout troop early on in her 11-year journey from “Daisy” to “Senior” scout. Like with most Girl Scout troops, becoming a well-rounded scout means learning about the community — and it starts by experiencing it first hand.
No pet parent should have to feel the panic and stress of prioritizing pet food purchases against a laundry list of other financial responsibilities. Especially if it means the difference between keeping their beloved pets or surrendering them to the shelter. But as the spread of COVID-19 continues, so do these struggles for millions of