Coyote Safety Briefing

Posted on 05/13/2024

Posted on 05/06/2024

Don't miss Camp ReadyLA, a free week-long program tailored for ages 17-22, offering insights on emergency management. This event will be at the Emergency Operations Center in downtown LA. Applications are due by June 3!

Look at our new bus benches

Posted on 04/16/2024

We are excited to see our bus bench and bus shelter campaign come to our streets! 
Keep an eye out. This one is near National and Barrington near Whole Foods. Woo Hoo! 
Thanks to everyone who came to our meetings and gave input on what we should produce. They look great!

Posted on 04/16/2024

Free-roaming pets

Free-roaming pets, especially cats (and sometimes small dogs), may attract coyotes into neighborhoods. The best way to minimize risk to pets is never to leave them outside unattended. For cats, this means either keeping ~hem indoors at all times or letting them outside only under your supervision wearing a harness and leash or in a secure enclosure (such as a catio).

Always walk dogs on a leash (6 ft long or less), and attend td them when they're outside unless you have acoyote-proof fence.

Community cat colonies

People who feed community cats are often concerned that coyotes might prey on the cats. These concerns are well-founded, as coyotes are attracted to both the outdoor ret food and the cats themselves as prey.

Here are general suggestions for keeping such cats safer:

Feed cats only once per day and at a set time. Pick up any leftovers immediately.

Elevate feeding stations beyond coyotes'-but not the cats'-reach.

Give community cats escape routes in places where trees and other climbing opportunities are scarce. Install wooden posts (four inches by four inches or corner posts) that stand out of the ground at least 7 to 12 feet and can be climbed by cats but not by coyotes.


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