The mission of Range Regional Animal Rescue is to provide the highest quality of service and care to ensure that animals are guaranteed permanent placement. It is also the mission of the Range Regional Animal Rescue to provide education, information, and outreach in an effort to reduce and ultimately prevent neglect, abuse, and over-population in the communities in which we serve.
To see the animals RRAR has for adoption, check out our Adopt-A-Pet & Petfinder pages here:
Kaylee and her dogs posing for Santa Paws!
Welcome To Range Regional Animal Rescue!
Adult Dogs: $50-$350 + Tax
Puppies: $350 + Tax
Purebreds: $100-$500 + Tax
Adult Cats: $25-$125 + Tax
Kittens: $125 + Tax
~Pet carriers are required for all cat/kitten adoptions, otherwise a pet box will be provided for $5.00 + Tax.~
Rabies Vaccine (1 year)
RRAR Barkin' Bingo!
Calling all B-I-N-G-O fanatics!
When?: Each Wednesday in March. 6th, 13th, 20th, & 27th. 7PM-9PM each night.
Where?: The Do You in Hibbing. 214 E Howard St. - Suite 7.
No fee to attend! Bingo cards are $1 per board for each game. 12 games each night.
Food & Drinks will be available to purchase from The Do You staff as well, if you wish to do so!
That face right before you sneeze.
The Chihuahua trio and their big sister Bella!
When mom tells you to smile on picture day.
She got dat loooong tongue!
Cat of the week
Dog of the week
Hi! My name is Kanga! I’m a roughly 1.5 year old mixed breed, 30 lbs, & I have a tan/white coloring.
You can probably guess my name is short for Kangaroo! & if you couldn’t tell from that, you’d be able to tell from meeting me! I’m always jumpin’ around like a springy little pogo stick! Of course, that’s just cause I’m trynna spring up into your arms, since I’m a cuddly lover-girl!
I’d be a great dog for anyone who’s always on the move & ready for action! I’m super excited & playful & wiggly & rammy 24/7! (As you could guess by all my sentences ending with exclamation points 👀). I’m definitely no couch potato. I mean, don’t get me wrong, I don’t mind sitting on ya & squeezing up super tight into a ball on your lap & getting pets, but that can’t be my WHOLE life! My little booty’s gotta be on the move more often than not!
I haven’t been around other animals a ton in my time here, so it’s tough to say for sure how I’d be with others, but I could potentially be okay if they can keep up with my energy! Overall though, if you can keep up with the speeding bullet in dog form that is me, then I think we could be a good match!
I’ll still need to be spayed before I can leave. For more information, call RRAR at 218-262-1900.
This is Picante! She's a roughly 5 year old domestic shorthair tabby at 7 lbs.
She may not be "completely" feral, but when she came in, she definitely wasn't used to being around people. She's been at the shelter for about 6 months now, & has VERY slowly, but surely, come around to start trusting people more. She's still a much more independent cat, but she's gotten to the point she can live with people if they're willing to be patient with her & let her open up at her own pace.
She originally came in pregnant, & had 3 kittens. They've since grown up & have been adopted, so now Picante is just looking for a new place to call home where she can be mostly independent & do her own thing!
She's up to date on shots, spayed, & ready to go! For more information, call RRAR at 218-262-1900.
Air Victory, taking flight!
What To Do If You've Found/Lost A Stray Animal
~Finding A Stray
---If you happen upon a stray animal in the wild, the first thing to remember is to not approach it too quickly. You'll want to call the local animal control officer (ACO) in your city, county, etc. and inform them of the situation. Let them know where you are located, what kind of animal you have found, and answer any questions they may have. If you don't have an ACO in your area, contact your local Non-Emergency Police line and follow the same steps mentioned above. Otherwise, if you wish to do so, and have the means to do it (live trap, leash & food, etc.), you may try to catch the animal yourself and bring it to your local animal shelter. Never try to capture an animal that is aggressive! ACOs and local law enforcement have tools that assist them in capturing dangerous animals. There's also several pages on sites like Facebook that are dedicated to helping find lost animals in several states and counties all over the country, so even getting just a picture, or description, and uploading it to the appropriate page can possibly help the owner find it as well.
---Companies like HomeAgain and 24PetWatch are dedicated to finding the homes of lost pets. Bringing a stray animal to a vet, police station, or shelter, it takes just a few seconds to scan them for a chip. If they have one, the animal will be in the files of the company the chip is registered under, and can return home to their rightful owner! A microchip doesn't harm a dog. It's the same as getting a shot from the doctor, and the chip is no larger than a single grain of rice.
~Losing An Animal
---If you have lost your pet, the first thing to do is call any nearby animal shelters and report that it has gone missing. Most shelters will ask for your basic information, such as name, address, and phone number, and ask for a description of the animal. The more information you can give them, the better. Tell them the name, sex, age, breed, color, any unique/distinguishing physical traits, if they have some sort of collar, if they have been fixed, and if they have a microchip. They will then add the animal to a lost pets list, and contact you if the animal is brought to their shelter.
---Another option is to check social media sites. Facebook, Twitter, and other social media sites have dedicated pages to help people find their animals that have gone astray. There are several pages for states, counties, and cities all over the country. Chances are you'll find one for your area!
---Always remember to get your pets spayed/neutered. As this will reduce their urge to roam and wander away from home. Microchipping your pets is also a very useful tool. They will not harm your pet, and the companies that make these chips are always working to help animals find their way home.