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Carolines Kids Pet Rescue and Cat Shelter in northeast Ohio


Caroline's Kids Pet Rescue


EIN # 34-1932764
Office Hours Monday-Friday 10am-5:30pm
P.O. Box 24068, Mayfield Heights, Ohio 44124
Email Us or call 440-449-3496
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aca Fighting illegal harassment, criminal trespass, and theft of animals in your care. If you are an individual animal owner, rescue, sanctuary, shelter operator, farmer, barn owner, or breeder you already know you are a target of unscrupulous lawyers and rogue humane organizations that were given extensive animal control powers with no oversight and personal agenda.

Caroline's Kids, cat care facility in the news!

Our Federal Lawsuit against Lake Humane Society

Caroline's Kids Pet Sanctuary Press and News Releases Feburary 2017 Statement by Gregory C. Sassé, Esq.
There is a secret cancer eroding the lives of animal lovers and pet owners in Ohio. This deadly abscess is an Illegal Enterprise operating through a pattern of Racketeering; it is called the Ohio Humane Society and its County affiliates. Those groups, who are relied upon to protect animals, instead steal, torment, and, if they can't be sold, kill their helpless charges. The out-of-control criminal behavior of Humane Societies is a hidden national problem. As a former thirty year Assistant United States Attorney prosecuting white collar crime, it is my firm belief that Humane Societies in the United States may be the largest criminal organization in America today.

Ohio's controlling statutory framework is so loose that any group of ten people (whether they care about animal welfare or not) can pass a resolution, and the State of Ohio awards to those people the power to hire their own prosecutors, their own police, and the power of arrest with complete immunity. There is no oversight and no reporting to anyone. This arrangement is an open invitation to exploitation by greedy thugs. The invitation has been accepted.

Most states have this same or a similar framework.

Private shelter operators are frequent victims of the Societies because private shelters often house large numbers of animals for the Societies to seize and sell, and because, in Ohio, these shelters often have a better reputation and receive more donations than Humane Societies. For example, when three kittens were left in a car last summer and were in danger of death from the heat, Lake County Sheriff 's deputies took the kittens to Caroline's Kids Pet Rescue for care, not to the Lake Humane Society.

Humane Societies are privately funded. Their Directors and Board members often receive generous salaries, and the Societies must pay their private police and prosecutors. To get the money they need, Humane Societies bust pet owners and private rescue shelters, using extortion and threats of arrest and/or prosecution to coerce the surrender of animals and the payment of illegal restitution to the Humane Society.

Under Ohio law, restitution may be paid only to the victims of a crime. In instances of animal abuse, it is the abused animals that are the victims, not the Humane Society. Humane Societies manufacture violations of animal protection laws for funding, e.g., one woman had dogs that all were healthy and well-cared-for. Humane agents broke into her home, which adjoined her shelter, dumped garbage on the floor, broke furniture, completely trashed the place, and then took photographs to show that the shelter was messy and dirty. All of the dogs were clean, well fed, and watered. Society agents prosecuted this woman for smells that they alleged were in the air. The humane agent and the prosecutor from Medina County were involved in this prosecution, which occurred in Wayne County.

These Societies have undeserved credentials, both as charities and as law enforcement organizations. They hire strange people. For example, a woman who was sued by a man who had paid her $50,000 for sexual favors, then was hired by the Medina Humane Society as their law enforcement officer with the power to compel arrests.

These Societies profit from selling animals which are "stolen," by extortion, and from collecting criminal fines which the Societies are awarded through the coerced agreement of their victims.

Animals that are young and cute are adoptable, i.e., "marketable" commodities. The Humane Societies sell those animals. The other animals are killed by the Societies, usually through use of false claims that the animals have some sort of illness, which allows the Societies to avoid the cost of their ongoing care. The animals suffer, kind-hearted animal-loving people suffer, and society suffers as there are fewer, rather than more, resources for animals in need.

The Societies' prosecutions are driven by profit, not by animal welfare.

In Cuyahoga County, a Humane Society "planted" evidence of animal abuse at the clinic of a veterinarian who helped a private shelter, by chaining an emaciated dog to the front porch of the Veterinary Clinic, then searching the clinic to "find" the dog.

Humane Society agents break into private homes and shelters, require extortionate payments to avoid prosecution, and collect those periodic payments monthly from large numbers of people. The Societies require psychological evaluations of private shelter operators and permit those evaluations to be posted on-line. Societies smear the reputations of shelter operators.

The Director of Lake Humane, Lee Nesler, ripped animals from the arms of Caroline's Kids Rescue staff, chiding the women for crying, and exclaiming, "The animals have no feelings!"

The Societies have threatened to take away the children of animal owners who resisted their extortion.

In one instance, Society agents jammed 84 healthy cats into cages, two or three per cage, strapped the cages on a flatbed truck, drove the truck at a high speed over country roads, then, after the terrified cats had urinated and defecated on themselves and each other and their noses were running, photographed the cats to document animal abuse, killed all of the cats that night, and prosecuted the shelter owner.

One of the most pathetic instances of Prosecutorial misconduct was in Cuyahoga County when, during a raid, a volunteer tried to smuggle a blind kitten from the shelter to avoid the Humane Society "impoundment" because she loved the kitten and wanted to adopt it. She knew that if the Humane Society got the kitten, the Society would kill it. The worker was discovered, prosecuted for "Obstruction of Justice," and the kitten was "euthanized."

The Illegal Enterprise, which encompasses the Northern Ohio Humane Societies of approximately thirty-eight counties, is an Animal Gestapo that operates Animal Death Camps.

I am suing Lake Humane Society as the first of many Racketeering Influenced and Corrupt Organizations because volunteer staff from Caroline's Kids Pet Rescue are being prosecuted by the Lake Humane Society, and I am hoping to prevent prosecution of the owners of Caroline's Kids, which is threatened to occur on Tuesday, February 14, 2017 (Valentine's Day).

Gregory C. Sassé, Esq.
2189 Professor Avenue
Cleveland, OH 44113
Phone: (216) 357-5900
Fax: (440) 357-2780
Attorney for Plaintiffs

In support of Caroline's Kids

I am so deeply troubled by the recent accusations made against Caroline's Kids Pet Rescue. Judie Brown and her group of volunteers work tirelessly for the welfare of cats that no one wants. People dump cats on her from all over, and Judie and her staff do everything in their power to see that those cats have a home to live in and are cared for. I do not know Judie personally, although I have met her a few times when I visited the cat sanctuary. I am heartsick about the actions taken by the Lake Humane Society against such an astonishing organization. I have always been supportive of the Humane Society. In fact, my husband and I adopted a cat from their organization that they deemed "unadoptable" she is now a loving member of our family. The Humane Society's work is commendable when they sweep a location and remove abused animals. But for them to raid this cat sanctuary, followed by a story in the news putting this organization in a negative light, is disgraceful.

The Lake Humane Society executive director receives an annual salary, while the owners of Caroline's take no money for their work. Something seems amiss here. Why is the "little guy" being targeted? Could this be about donation dollars that the Humane Society is seeking? I don't know, it's just my mind questioning the motive. Judie and her staff work relentlessly to give shelter, medical care and love to those cats that were thrown away. As a society, so many cats are just tossed aside and when it boils right down to it, who really cares? Yes a few, but most people see a stray cat and think nothing of it. Judie does. And her facility does. They take in injured, abused and abandoned cats and give them a shelter and dignity to live the rest of their lives out. How can she be persecuted for that?

I've read nasty comments on Facebook that she's a crazy cat lady and a hoarder. Social media can be endlessly cruel. People sit behind their computers and they get a sense of sensationalism and type whatever nasty thing that comes to mind. But this is someone's life and all those cats that were taken away ... well it's really about their lives. What's to happen of them? I shudder to think. I just mentioned that social media can be cruel. Let's turn that around and get the word out that this woman is truly an angel on earth. Let's give those helpless cats that have no voice a voice.

Blake Andrews of Concord Township

Caroline's Kids backers speak out

The Humane Society has done Caroline's Kids Pet Rescue a terrible disservice by the sudden confiscation of many cats from Caroline's Kids. This is a sanctuary for these cats and quite honestly, I don't think an investigation into the removal was justified.

I was able to adopt my cat, Peter, from this wonderful place. The home is a testament to an unselfish person who has dedicated her time and money for a cause she feels so deeply about. Her staff has worked tirelessly and many volunteers have made this home a welcoming place for cats that otherwise would not have a place. Each room in the home is dedicated to the physical abilities of the cats. They are carefully screened and placed in the best environment for their individual needs.

I see no point in the Humane Society doing this type of action. These cats roam freely in the rooms that are best suited for them. They are taken care of probably better than most pet owners would. They are treated by veterinarians who certainly should have been contacted before the action was taken. Why would you put these animals in cages when they have been in a homelike environment? Maybe someone should look at the conditions of the Humane Society before making these accusations. I feel the Humane Society and whoever else is responsible for this act truly owes the sanctuary a public apology. To me, Caroline's Kids has done the community a great service.

Jackie Hlivak of Willowick

We are writing in support of Judie Brown and Caroline's Kids Pet Rescue. We know Judie cares deeply about each cat in the sanctuary. My sister, Stephanie Maver, adopted a male cat (Sterling) many years back. Judie supported and helped make sure the adoption process went smoothly when Sterling arrived at our house. It was a positive experience and Sterling gave us such joy for 11 years. Judie, her staff and volunteers provide a safe, clean shelter, food and medical care for all the cats in the sanctuary. The cats are able to live their lives freely, safely and happily not abandoned or abused. We know first-hand the cats are given proper care and love a second chance to live out their lives free of worry.

When we support Caroline's Kids through donations or volunteering, Judie always responds with a beautiful card and handwritten message that is dedication and appreciation from someone who devotes their life to the welfare of cats. Judie has been a voice for cats of varying capacities for many, many years.

Stephanie and I hope that our community knows that the organization is first and foremost humane, as well as professional. Caroline's Kids gives its cats a safe place to live out the rest of their lives in a safe and caring environment.

Alexandra Maver of Willoughby

I am writing on behalf of my wife and I in agreement with Blake Andrews' letter to the editor in the Dec. 10 edition of The News-Herald concerning recent events at Caroline's Kids Pet Rescue. We have made several visits to Caroline's with donations of food and supplies, and each time, Judie or Ellen have broken away from their unbelievably busy routines to take us around the facility to explain what is going on and visit the cats. These women, along with the other wonderful volunteers, do everything in their power, with limited resources, to provide all of the cats with a caring and comfortable environment to live out their lives.

Cats with serious contagious illnesses are kept segregated from the general population, yet still received all the love and care as the other cats. And by the way, vet care for the cats is also provided by Caroline's.

Like Blake Andrews, we too respect the work done by the Lake Humane Society and have several cats that were adopted from them. However, in this case it almost sounds like they conducted a Gestapo raid based upon somebody's complaint. Did they conduct any prior investigations? I doubt it or they would have seen how tirelessly the volunteers at Caroline's work to provide for these cats. And for The News-Herald to provide the front-page coverage that it did, just added insult to injury.

All of the cruel social media posts made by people on Facebook were certainly a result of only what these people read in the newspaper. If they would take an hour or two out of their busy Internet lives to visit Caroline's, preferably with a donation, they may not be so quick to condemn.

Caroline's certainly does not have anything to hide. They have provided live online, 24/7 webcasts of the facility and cats for several years now.

The bottom line is what will now happen to the cats that were removed? Since many of them were not suitable candidates for adoption, I suspect they will be forgotten and euthanized rather than returned to an environment where someone cared for them. We feel terrible for Judie and the cats. Both were done a regrettable injustice.

Terry and Pat Havrilla of Leroy Township

Caroline's Kids Pet Sanctuary Press and News Releases 11/24/16 Thanksgiving Feast

Thank you to our awesome kitchen cam chat moderator, Branolia Gaming. Branolia moderates for us from the Netherlands. Yesterday he compiled a wonderful video of our 8th annual turkey feast for the cats. The link to this video is Thank you Branolia for your time and gift of this wonderful remembrance of a really special day for us and the whiskered angels in our care. For those who missed our turkey feast, here is the video of the downstairs rooms.

See the video on YouTube

Caroline's Kids Pet Sanctuary Press and News Releases 9/23/16 Woman charged under Goddard's Law after 3 kittens left inside hot car

as seen on Fox 8, NewsNet 5 and Cleveland 19.

As seen on Fox 8: CONCORD TWP., Ohio-- A woman has been charged under Goddard's Law after three kittens were left inside of a hot car.

According to the Lake County Sheriff's Office, on Friday just before noon, they received an anonymous call about kittens left inside a vehicle; the caller said the kittens appeared to be in distress.

The animals were said to be inside a white-colored Kia Spectra that was parked at St. Gabriel Church on Johnnycake Ridge Road in Concord Township. It was 82 degrees outside at the time.

Erica Petro (Courtesy: Lake County Sheriff's Office)When deputies arrived, they found the Kia; no person was inside. All the windows were rolled up and the passenger side of the vehicle was exposed to direct sunlight.

They saw a small animal cage propped up on the passenger seat. There were three kittens inside the cage and all of them were exposed to the sunlight. They appeared to be suffering seizures as they were foaming at the mouth and twitching.

The car was locked and deputies were required to force their way into the car to help the kittens.

The inside of the car was extremely hot. They removed the animals from sun exposure and used bottled water to cool them. Two of them responded to the aid and one remained in a seizure status.

Deputies called Caroline's Kids, an animal rescue service, for assistance. The kittens were taken to Lake Animal Hospital in Painesville for medical treatment.

The kittens were identified as one female and two male kittens. They are approximately two-three months old.

Two of the kittens are expected to recover; one kitten is in critical condition. All of the animals were severely dehydrated and flea-infested.

The Lake County Sheriff's Office identified the owner of the kittens as Erica R. Petro, 32.

Petro told them she is homeless and having trouble taking care of herself. She came to St. Gabriel's Church looking for charity and didn't believe she left the animals in harm's way.

She was arrested and booked into the Lake County Jail on three, fifth-degree felony counts of animal cruelty under Goddard's Law.

Photo: Erica Petro (Courtesy: Lake County Sheriff's Office)

As seen on, NewsNet 5: PAINESVILLE, Ohio - A woman has been charged with three felony counts of animal cruelty after officers rescued three severely overheated kittens from her locked car in a Painesville church parking lot.

Erica Petro, 32, was arrested when officers found the kittens locked in her Kia Spectra. Petro claimed she is homeless and was inside St. Gabriel church seeking charity and didn't believe the felines were in any danger. She's currently being held at Lake County Jail pending her arraignment.

Around noon on Friday, officials responded to reports of three kittens locked inside a vehicle parked at St. Gabriel church on Johnnycake Ridge Road. The temperature outside was around 82 degrees when officers responded.

Deputies say they arrived at the scene to find the kittens suffering seizures and foaming from the mouth inside a small cage in direct sunlight on the passenger seat. The officers forced their way into the locked vehicle and used bottled water to cool the kitten's body temperatures. Two of the felines responded, but one remained in a seizure.

Officers contacted Caroline's Kids Pet Rescue to report the kitten's condition, and Ellen Distler, responded to transport the cats to Lake Animal Hospital. There the kittens were identified by a doctor as being one female and two male "Tabby" kittens. All three are about two to three months old.

Two of the cats are expected to make full recoveries, while one remains in critical condition. All three of the cats were severely dehydrated and infested with fleas.

As seen on Cleveland 19: LAKE COUNTY, OH (WOIO) -

Two male and one female Tabby kittens were left inside a car in Lake County on Friday, officials said.

The animals were in a Kia Spectra parked at St. Gabriel Church in Concord Township. It was about 82 degrees when someone called the Sheriff's Office to report the situation.

Around noon, authorities arrived on scene and noticed no people were in the car and that the windows were rolled up. They said they saw a small animal cage propped up on the passengers seat, and three 3-month-old kittens were exposed to sunlight.

Officials said the kittens appeared to be suffering seizures as they were foaming at the mouth and twitching uncontrollably. The vehicle was locked and deputies forced entry into the vehicle to provide aid to the kittens.

Deputies removed the kittens from the sun exposure and utilized bottled water to cool the kitten's body temperatures. Two of the kittens responded to the aid and one remained in a seizure status.

Deputies contacted Caroline's Kidz Cat Rescue Center at 7394 Morley Rd. for assistance. The kittens were then taken to an area animal hospital.

All three kittens were severely dehydrated and flea infested.

The owner of the kittens was identified as Erica Petro, 32.

Petro told authorities she is homeless and having difficulties providing for her own welfare. Petro went to St. Gabriel's Church seeking charity and did not believe she had left the kittens in harm's way.

Petro was placed under arrest and booked into the Lake County Jail on three 5th-degree felony counts of animal cruelty.

Petro will be held at the Lake County Jail pending her arraignment Sept. 26.

Caroline's Kids Pet Sanctuary Press and News Releases Jenny Wren shares with us Bella the Beautiful

See the video on YouTube

Caroline's Kids Pet Sanctuary Press and News Releases Jenny Wren made an outstanding video highlighting portions of her recent visit

See the video on YouTube

Caroline's Kids Pet Sanctuary Press and News Releases Cat lover plans trip from Ireland to visit cat sanctuary near Painesville

By The Plain Dealer's Donna J. Miller on 9-19-2013.

Caroline's Kids Cat Sanctuary in Concord Township is streaming video 24 hours a day, seven days a week on the Internet and attracting followers from around the world.

One of the people who enjoys watching the cats at play, or napping, as the staff cleans around them at the house-turned-shelter is Jenny Wren, 39, of Northern Ireland.

Cat lover Jenny Wren plans trip from Ireland to visit cat sanctuary near Painesville "I've been watching since May and have been amazed at the work Caroline's Kids does as a no-kill shelter," Wren said in an email. "This touched my heart, as there are not too many places like it, and the staff and volunteers work so hard caring for 290 cats."

Wren, taking time off work at a daycare for people with learning disabilities, will fly into Cleveland Oct. 10 and spend a week volunteering at the shelter, which has been streaming video from one camera in the kitchen since May 29.

Viewers can see the cats being fed at 7 a.m. and 2 p.m. At 1:30 p.m. Tuesday through Friday, we will introduce a cat to the audience and tells its rescue story. Packages of donations are also opened at 1:30 p.m. on Fridays, and every Friday at 5 p.m., the staff turns on a bubble machine to really liven the place up.

A second donated camera will be installed in mid-October in the shelter's main room, which features a 10-foot-tall tree trunk with limbs under a vaulted ceiling and cat walkways on the walls.

The sanctuary's YouTube site has been viewed more than 15,000 times, with people signing in to chat from Europe, Asia and across the U.S., sanctuary founder Judie Brown said.

"We have two daily followers, in Kentucky and Indiana, who have learned so much about the sanctuary and know the cats' names, they answer viewer questions when I'm not available," Brown said.

And soon, viewers will meet Wren.

"This is my dream to visit such a great and loving cat sanctuary for the old and sick and special needs cats," Wren said. "I'm counting the days to my visit."

Caroline's Kids Pet Sanctuary Press and News Releases Cat sanctuary needs help with vet bills

This article is from 12-15-2012

Caroline's Kids Cat Sanctuary in Concord Township is in dire need of donations to help offset medical bills totaling more than $11,000.

The sanctuary is unique in the Lake County area because of its mission to take in and care for felines that are older, have special needs or are strays with medical emergencies. These types of cats often would have nowhere else to go for help and a second chance to find a home. But as co-founder Judie Brown says, "At Caroline's Kids Cat Sanctuary, they are home."

The sanctuary's mission is to provide all the medical care needed, never to euthanize for convenience or because of money. Brown says each life is precious. She says these cats deserve the very best effort to give each one a second chance or care for them with dignity and compassion during their final days. To be able to do this, the sanctuary relies on expert veterinary care and oftentimes donations do not pay the monthly vet bills, Brown says.

Brown and the staff of the sanctuary are hoping to raise money to pay outstanding veterinary care bills of $11,415.

If someone would like to donate to the care of the cats for medical expenses, donations can be sent to Caroline's Kids Pet Rescue, P.O. Box 24068, Mayfield Heights, OH 44124 and mark for vet bills on the memo of the check.

Judie Brown of Caroline's Kids

Caroline's Kids Pet Sanctuary Press and News Releases

Memorial gardens meaningful to pet owners
This article is from 10-18-2012

Peek-a-Boo, Sweet Pea and Black Jack are commemorated in a special memory garden at Rescue Village in Russell Township. Their names, neatly written on stones of varied shapes and sizes, are among dozens of others resting atop large rugged boulders at Cody's Crossing, a place for people to remember and honor their lost pets. Helping to create a peaceful mood in the outdoor garden are a large wind chime sculpture and benches for those who care to sit and reflect.

Opened in July, Cody's Crossing has become such a sought-after locale that more boulders are needed to hold the many stones brought there by pet owners and an expansion of the site may be forthcoming, according to Katie Schlesinger, Rescue Village marketing and events coordinator. She noted that visits to the destination are increasing as word of its purpose and effectiveness increase and that "a good chunk of our volunteers" have placed their own stones there. "We don't want it to be a sad place … just a place for people to reflect and remember," she said. "We were a little afraid it was going to be too somber. But it's not. It's joyful. It's a celebration of their lives and their memories."

Hope Brustein, executive director of Geauga Humane Society, and longtime volunteer Jan Glasser brought the idea for the comforting spot to Rescue Village after visiting "Angel's Rest" garden in Utah run by Best Friends Animal Society. "It was so beautiful, peaceful and special and Hope and I started talking and said we could create something on a smaller scale," Glasser said. "There's really a need for it.

(Cody's Crossing) is not a cemetery. We don't bury animals there. It's just a place to remember them. I just really believe in honoring (our pets). There's a need and a desire for it." The animal lover has placed five stones in the garden to memorialize former furry friends who've played an important part in her life.

"They're always with me, they're always in my heart," Glasser said. "It's a way to honor them to say we miss you, we love you and you'll always be with me."

Ed Pashkin, who was recently named manager of Rescue Village, thinks the garden is a great way to recall former pets as the family members they once were. "You want to remember all that they meant in your life," he said. Schlesinger said she hopes more community members make use of the garden. Visitors need only stop by during regular shelter hours. Adopting or having adopted a pet from Rescue Village is not a requirement.

Another such place set in nature to remember pets who have passed away is at Caroline's Kids Cat Sanctuary on the corner of Morley and Hoose roads in Concord Township. The nonprofit charitable organization dedicated to the care and humane treatment of aged, chronically ill and abused cats houses about 300 felines. Rural grounds of the sanctuary are dotted with remembrances of cats who have died. Unlike Cody's Crossing, however, some pets' remains are buried there. "We have a lot of different memorials, but they're spread out," said Judie Brown, founder and director of the organization. Some are for individuals while others mark groupings of pets.

Among the varied memorials is a Walk of Love lined with memorial bricks leading to a Garden of Angels. The phrase "All God's angels come disguised" is engraved on one of the bricks prominently displayed in the garden. Landscaping stones and several statues, including one of Lucky Boy, a wildcat, also are placed on the manicured grounds. People often walk through the area when special events take place or during open houses. "The feedback is positive in that they now realize that our furkids get the utmost respect in life and it continues on when they are gone," she said.

Those wishing to remember their pets during the holidays are welcome to a Christmas Tree of Love ceremony in December. People may purchase special lights which then adorn the tree. "I think we all need to have some sort of permanent memorial for those we love to give us closure, to make us feel better," Brown said.

As seen on Channel 3 News 9/19/12

Moosee the cat is fighting a severe infection after being abandoned outside a Concord animal shelter. Moosee and another cat were left in a small hamper taped shut outside 'Caroline's Kids Pet Rescue.' The shelter said when they discovered the cats there was a note that said the owners couldn't take care of the cats anymore. There was a pool of urine in the bottom of the hamper that severely burned Moosee. "So the bottom cat all the urine that it had been laying in had gotten all over its skin, burned it, scalded it, and caused a severe infection," said a volunteer.

The cat was taken to Big Creek Veterinarian Hospital where doctors said the cat will need surgery to survive.

Documentary: Caroline's Kids - A Forever Home by Jessica East Documentary: Caroline's Kids - A Forever Home by Jessica East:

Thanksgiving Day at Caroline's Kids Pet Sanctuary Thanksgiving Day at the Sanctuary:

Thanksgiving at the cat rescue center
see more Thanksgiving Photos.

Caroline's Kids Pet Sanctuary Press and News Releases $1K in heating help offered as prize from Caroline's Kids Pet Rescue highlighted on News Net 5

CONCORD TOWNSHIP, Ohio - A $1,000 raffle prize could be a big help towards paying a heating bill. That's the amount up for grabs to people who buy a ticket to help a cat rescue house in Lake County.

Caroline's Kids Pet Rescue is home to more than 250 felines. The cats all are old and sick and need constant care. Caroline's is a no-kill sanctuary for felines. Some cats may be adopted, but others are in retirement or hospice care.

The raffle drawing is thanks to a generous donor. The drawing takes place January 27. Tickets are $5 each or six for $25.

Caroline's Executive Director Judy Brown says it costs $17,000 a month to run the sanctuary, including utilities, so she understands how heating bills can take a big bite out of a budget.

Caroline's mission is "To give cats who are adoptable an opportunity for a permanent, loving home through adoption. To provide lifelong care and love in a cageless sanctuary to old and special needs cats.

For tickets, click here.


9/2011: Congratulations and thank you to Stephanie Maver of Willoughby. Stephanie was the winner of our $500 Giant Eagle card raffle on September 30, 2011 and generously donated $250 to Caroline's Kids.

6/2011: Congratulations to Pam Pestas of Parma, winner of our $1000 gas card raffle on June 26, 2011.

Caroline's Kids Pet Sanctuary Press and News Releases Gas Card Raffle Fundraiser as seen on 19 Action News

Caroline's Kids Pet Sanctuary Press and News Releases Costly surgeries help shelter cats as seen in the News Herald article on 4/-18-2011.

Caroline's Kids Pet Rescue has a quote it likes to repeat:

"We are not in this for the money, but we need the money to be in it."

Taking care of more than 250 cats at its Concord Township sanctuary is no easy job, and it certainly doesn't come cheap.

Judie Brown, co-owner with her husband Tom, says it takes $15,000 to $17,000 a month to run the no-kill, no-cage shelter that serves many special-needs cats.

Two of those cats are Pele and Scotch, who last month had dental surgery costing more than $3,000.

Pele is a 21⁄2-year-old petite black cat who came to Caroline's Kids in 2008 after giving birth to four kittens.

Last year, Pele began having mouth issues that were categorized by veterinarians as a sore or granuloma, Brown said.

In October a few of Pele's teeth were removed.

Brown said she was told that the cat would have chronic slobbering because of ulcers in her throat, and her tongue would hanging be out of the mouth all the time.

Brown said what followed were many more vet appointments, antibiotics and steroids, but no cure.

It wasn't until November that Pele was diagnosed with stomatitis, Brown said.

"The remedy we were told was to remove all her teeth," she said.

Brown said what followed were more vets, more opinions, and the fact that no one wanted to do the surgery because it required a specialist.

That's when Ellen Distler went to work, Brown said. She called another six to eight vets, and was finally put in touch with a specialist in North Ridgeville.

On Feb. 11, half of Pele's teeth were removed, and on March 11, the remainder were taken out.

According to Brown, Pele was eating, out walking and "tongue in" the day she returned to the shelter.

Total cost for Pele's surgery: $1,650.

Scotch is an 11-year-old gentle black and white male cat who came to the shelter in September 2009.

A year later, Scotch began to slobber and have mouth issues.

A vet diagnosed him with a swollen tongue and gave him steroids and antibiotics. Brown said what followed were more appointments.

In the end, Scotch had the same surgery as Pele, costing the shelter another $1,650.

"For these very fortunate two kittens this was the cure and their pain is over," Brown said. "We were told this is one of the most painful conditions a feline can have."

Brown is hoping people who read about the cats' ordeal will donate to help cover the cost of the dental surgeries.

Donations can be sent to Caroline's Kids Pet Rescue, P.O. Box 24068, Mayfield Heights, OH 44124.

Visitors to the sanctuary, at 7394 Morley Road, are welcome, It is open seven days a week from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.

Caroline's Kids Pet Sanctuary Press and News Releases Gas Card Raffle Fundraiser as seen on Cleveland's Fox 8

Caroline's Kids Pet Sanctuary Press and News Releases Gas card winner donates $500 back to cat house

By WEWS Channel 5's Ted Kortan Newscast broadcasted 4-13-2011.
CONCORD TWP. - It's taken a few days, but contact has been made with the winner of the $1,000 gas card recently raffled off by a Lake County animal sanctuary

What's more, the winner of the big prize has told the pet rescue giving away the card to keep half of the award.

Caroline's Kids Executive Director Judie Brown told that Donald Case of Elyria was the holder of the winning ticket stub in the raffle drawing that was held last Friday. But Case had only written his address on his ticket - no phone number. Brown said she sent Case notice of his winning entry via regular US mail. And after three days of waiting, Case called her back - with a big surprise.

"His generosity is overwhelming. I was taken aback." Brown said. "He asked if we used a lot of gas in our work at the shelter? When I said yes, he told me to keep half of the $1,000 for our own needs."

Brown said Case wasn't seeking publicity and did not want to do any television interviews. But he did say that he saw the story about the gas card raffle on NewsChannel5. Brown said her organization received Case's ticket in the mail on April 6. The story was shown on NewsChannel5 April 3.

Director Brown said more than $2,500 worth of raffle entries were received in the days after the story was aired on WEWS. In all, more than $10,000 was raised for the care of the more than 250 sick and senior cats that live at Caroline' Kids Pet Rescue.

Brown said the 'give-back' of gasoline is especially appreciated, as the sanctuary does incur substantial transportation expenses when seeking specialized medical care for some of the felines.

For example, a veterinarian in North Ridgeville is the only one in the area that performs a specific dental surgery for cats. According to Google maps, the distance from Concord Twp. to North Ridgeville is more than 42 miles each way.

In a current case, 'Antonio,' a 6-month-old tabby kitten, has been making repeated trips to a vet in Perry. Found nearly frozen to death after a March snowstorm outside Tony's Bar in Painesville, the so named 'Antonio' has been struggling to recover from double pneumonia.

"Antonio is a fighter," said Brown. "And Caroline's Kids is fighting for him too--so he has a chance for a great life in a forever loving home."

Antonio's picture is attached to this story.

Finally, Director Brown told the April 8 gas card raffle was such a success that the sanctuary will be holding another such promotion. According to Brown, a generous Californian supporter of Caroline's Kids has donated another $1,000 gas card to be raffled on June 24.

Caroline's Kids Pet Sanctuary Press and News Releases Gas Card Raffle Fundraiser as seen on Cleveland's News Net 5

By WEWS Channel 5's Ted Kortan Newscast broadcasted 3-31-2011.

CONCORD TOWNSHIP, Ohio - A $1,000 gasoline gift card could be yours for as little as $5.

The card is being raffled off to benefit the 250 cats, which live at Caroline's Kids Pet Rescue in Lake County.

Caroline's Kids is a single-family home located in Concord Township that serves as a sanctuary for sick, abused and senior felines.

The April 8 drawing of the lucky gas card winner will mark the culmination of a month-long effort to raise thousands of dollars in crucial operating funds for the cat sanctuary.

The Founder and Executive Director of the pet rescue, Judie Brown, told that the promotion started with an anonymous donation of $1,000. The staff at Caroline's then set about creating a publicity campaign and selling the $5 raffle tickets as a way to 'multiply' the initial contribution. Brown said that more than $5,000 in tickets had been sold with more than a week remaining before the drawing.

"You have to be creative -- things are so bad, and donations are down," said Brown. "We're always in desperate need of donations."

According to Brown, the sanctuary has successfully raised funds in the past by raffling off donated items including a big screen television and $500 airfare gift card.

Brown said the monthly cost to operate Caroline's Kids Pet Rescue is between $15,000 and $17,000.

Anyone wishing to enter the drawing for the gas gift card can print out tickets on the Caroline's Kids Pet Rescue website . The cost of the raffle tickets is $5 each or six for $25. The completed tickets and a check made out to Caroline's Kids should then be mailed to the P.O. Box address on the website. Tickets must be received no later than Friday, April 8, to be included in the raffle. The drawing will be held at the cat sanctuary that afternoon.

According to Judie Brown, there are other ways to help the cats beyond the current raffle. The sanctuary is in need of cat food, cat litter, cat beds, cleaning supplies, paper towels, laundry soap, and more. Donations of cash are always appreciated. And of course, cats are available for adoption.

Caroline's Kids Pet Sanctuary Press and News Releases Gas Card Raffle Fundraiser as seen on Cleveland's Fox 8

Caroline's Kids Pet Sanctuary Press and News Releases Garage Sale Fundraiser as seen on Cleveland's Fox 8

Caroline's Kids Pet Sanctuary Press and News Releases 1 House 280 Thanksgiving Guests

By WEWS Channel 5's Ted Kortan Newscast broadcasted 11-25-2010.

CONCORD TOWNSHIP, Ohio - Turkey for 280. That was the task at Caroline's Kids Pet Rescue in Concord Township.

Fortunately, the cats who reside in the sanctuary are well fed -- so three 20-pound turkeys were plenty as a holiday treat.

Still, distributing the food to the six rooms filled with furry felines was something of an adventure. Volunteers quickly divided the shredded meat onto individual serving dishes and made sure each cat had one.

A NewChannel5 camera captured the special moment and meal.

Caroline's is a former single-family residence which is now home to the mainly senior and special needs cats. Founder and Director Judie Brown said the facility is legally located in an agriculturally zoned area of Lake County.

The sanctuary has been at its current location for about seven years. This is the third year for the Thanksgiving cat treat.

Brown told NewsChannel5 it costs between $15,000 and $17,000 per month to operate the facility.

Brown said monetary donations and volunteers are always needed.

Caroline's Kids Pet Sanctuary Press and News Releases Feline Feast: 280 Cats Enjoy One, Big Meal

By WKYC Fox 8's Kristen Jones, Fox 8 Producer broadcasted 11-25-2010.

CONCORD TWP., Ohio - This Thanksgiving wasn't just about people. A very special feline feast took place in Concord Township.

Caroline's Kids Pet Rescue is home to 280 older and special needs cats, And today they got a turkey dinner, too.

Volunteers bought and roasted three 21-pound turkeys. The meal was served to every cat in the shelter.

"It's just a special day for them," Judie Brown, the founder and director of the facility said. "It's about sharing, not just on Thanksgiving, but any day, but most especially today. They should have a special day just like the rest of us."

Caroline's Kids said it receives about sixty requests to take cats every day.

They operate solely on donations and are always looking for help.

Felines feel healing power of Reiki at Caroline's Kids, cage free cat retirement home and care facility
Caroline's Kids Pet Sanctuary Press and News Releases Felines feel healing power of Reiki

as seen in the News Herald article written by Jean Bonchak on 12-17-2009.

Edward, a long-haired Himalayan mix cat, contentedly rested on his side, stretching out to receive the gentle touches of Reiki practitioner Denise Harding at Caroline's Kids Cat Sanctuary.

"May you be safe ... happy ... healthy... and may you be at ease," Harding quietly and calmly told her furry, buff-colored patient.

Reiki is an ancient natural healing technique involving the placement of hands onto the body to channel energy. Its purpose is to reduce stress and provide relaxation.

The 1-year-old abandoned stray, who was found in the Madison area and brought to the sanctuary in Concord Township, suffers from a leukemia virus.

Harding, who lives in Mentor, owns five cats and provides foster care for others. She has volunteered her services at the refuge since it opened more than two years ago.

In addition to feeding, watering, scooping and cleaning, her skills as a Reiki practitioner are being used on resident animals in distress.

She became interested in the technique through Reiki Rays of Hope Caregivers Inc. in Mentor and through training, or "attunement," reached the status of a level two practitioner.

Cheryl Kanetsky, a teacher at the facility, said that more people are beginning to dabble in Reiki for pets, and that one of her training sessions included a veterinarian who was considering using it in her practice.

Considering Harding's affinity for felines, the transition from people to pets came easily.

"I'm just a conduit," Harding said. "I ground myself and the universal life force energy is able to flow through me to wherever it's needed. It's all about the greater good. Whatever we think might be the best thing to happen may not happen."

Because of her background in Western medicine, she maintained that at one time she may have viewed the theory differently.

"I would have previously been a skeptic except that I personally have received benefits and I see the animals benefiting," she said.

At one session, a cat whose owner thought that the feline wouldn't leave his carrier because of a nervous personality stepped out of his safe enclosure, purred and "couldn't get enough of me," Harding said.

Another time, a formerly hesitant cat directly approached her and placed his injured paw in her hand.

"Animals are much more perceptive because they don't have any preconceived notions or skepticisms that are sometimes found in humans," Harding said.

Sessions are conducted in "The Healing Cove," a transformed closet in a building on the sanctuary's grounds.

She painted the interior a cool, sage green, draped sheer fabric over the ceiling to soften hard edges and placed a pillow covered in soft fleece on the floor. The Buddhist phrase, "May all beings be free from suffering and the cause of suffering" is scripted on the wall.

"It really resembles a massage room sized for a cat rather than a human," she said.

After several minutes of tender stroking and encouraging words, Edward's session concluded with a final cleansing and blessing to fling off negative energy.

"I just feel like Edward gets it," Harding said. "He wants it and loves it."

In addition to practicing Reiki for cats living at the sanctuary, Harding will offer 20-minute sessions for other cats once a month beginning Jan. 10. A donation of $20 to Caroline's Kids is required.

Documentary: Caroline's Kids - A Forever Home by Jessica East

Caroline's Kids Pet Sanctuary Press and News Releases Reiki offered for cats

as seen in the News Herald article on 12-15-2009.

Caroline's Kids Cat Sanctuary in Concord Township is offering a new program to pet guardians who want to provide another level of care for their felines.

Reiki for pets is a form of spiritual healing that helps harmonize the mind, body and soul of your pet, according to a news release from the shelter. it can be used as a form of relaxation as well as a tool for releasing negative emotions and limitations.

Reiki is not a religion. It can treat ailments, reduce stress, relieve pain and it can help with abuse or neglected animals.

Reiki does not take the place of traditional medicine but can help in conjunction with veterinary care, according to the release.

Caroline’s Kids incorporates Reiki into the sanctuary by way of soothing music, and Reiki is done for each feline for various reasons.

Denise Harding, Reiki practitioner for the sanctuary, will be offering sessions for anyone interested from 2 to 4 p.m. beginning in January and also by appointment only. Each session lasts 20 minutes, is for cats only, and a $20 donation to the shelter is required.

Sessions will follow once a month.

Caroline's Kids Pet Sanctuary Press and News Releases Cat sanctuary gets turkey dinner delivery

From WKYC Channel 3's Newscast broadcasted 11-27-2009.

CONCORD TOWNSHIP -- In Lake County, 250 abandoned cats have a place they call home. Every room of the house is filled with cats. The sanctuary is called "Caroline's Kids."

Ever since it opened two years ago, founder Judie Brown has been overwhelmed with the ever-increasing need to provide shelter, food and medical help for rescued cats.

Thanksgiving morning, Joe Zaborowski, one of 20 unpaid volunteers, began visiting every room with a huge pan of freshly cooked turkey.

The team of volunteers made sure each cat got a plate. Within seconds, the volunteers were surrounded by hungry cats, all eager to get a slice of the aromatic bird.

Joe said that this is a labor of love for everybody at the sanctuary.

Looking at the cats nuzzling his ankles for affection, Zaborowski said, "These are living breathing creatures. They have to be fed and they have to taken care of."

Joe added, "People abandon them. The cats don't ask for this."

Founder Judie Brown scratched the head of one of the older cats and said, "It's about helping others. Whether they have two legs or four, it is about making others happy." Brown added, "And no one should be hungry today. Just because they're cats, they shouldn't be hungry either."

The staff at Caroline's Kids promises that every cat accepted into the sanctuary will have food, shelter and medical care for life.

As you might imagine, with 250 residents, the cat sanctuary could really use donations during the holidays. Caroline's Kids Pet Rescue Wish List scoopable litter; canned or dry cat food; bleach; paper towels; window perches; cat trees and condos; cat beds; tall kitchen trash bags; Gift cards to PetSmart, Pet Supplies Plus, Home Depot and Lowe's

For more information, call 440-449-3496. Donations can be sent to: Caroline's Kids Pet Rescue, P.O. Box 24068, Mayfield Heights, OH 44124

Caroline's Kids Pet Sanctuary Press and News Releases Musical sensation "Blackmore's Night" invited Caroline's Kids to the House of Blues

Caroline's Kids was the only no kill shelter INVITED to join in this October 14, 2009 event by the group who are animal activists. We collected donations for the cat sanctuary at the door.

Caroline's Kids Pet Sanctuary Press and News Releases Friends of felines invited to birthday bash

as seen in the News Herald article written by Jean Bonchak 06-18-2009.

The ringtone sounding from Ellen Distler's cell phone is that of a cat meowing.

No surprise there. Distler, former shelter manager of Caroline's Kids Cat Sanctuary in Concord Township, which will celebrate its second birthday on Saturday.

A home for more than 200 abused, sick, neglected and abandoned cats, the facility is situated on 2 acres of rolling, pastoral land. The property also encompasses a wooden deck for easy viewing of a serene stream and colorful, manicured gardens.

Caroline's Kids Cat Sanctuary began in 2007 when founder Judie Brown of Mayfield Heights stumbled upon the property. The lucky find ended the animal lover's lengthy search for a suitable dwelling for felines in dire circumstances.

"This is their home first. We are visitors to their home," she said. "For that reason everything is done with the cats in mind," Brown said.

The birthday bash is set to take place from 1 to 3 p.m. Saturday at the shelter, 7394 Morley Road, at the intersection of Morley and Hoose roads.

As part of the celebration the public will have a chance to peek at newly decorated and themed rooms.

"Before we had rooms 1, 2, 3 and 4. I was trying to make it more personalized and fun," Distler said.

Once inside, visitors are first greeted by dozens of adoptable cats prancing in a park-like setting adorned with nature-inspired wall murals, trees and benches.

Other areas include an "Oldies But Goodies" room lined with 45 rpm records and names such as Scratch Domino, Jerry Flea Lewis and Cat Boone inscribed on the walls.

The 1950s-themed habitat is designed for cats ages 10 and older.

There's also the "Alley Cat" room, complete with fence and trash cans, which provides lodging for feral cats. "Under the Big Top" caters to those afflicted with Feline Immunodeficiency Virus (similar to HIV in humans).

Some of the animals requiring medical attention are treated in a bright, yellow clinic, the only room that has cages.

Large windows throughout the house allow for gazing at feathered friends dining from bird feeders, as well as squirrels, geese, and assorted critters crossing through the grounds.

Distler said none of the renovation funds were taken from money dedicated for cat care.

Rather, donations of time, skills and gift cards specifically designated for the design project were used.

"Its been amazing how many people have helped out," she said. "I'm so proud of what everyone has done."

Those who attend the birthday bash are welcome to stroll through the property to visit the Rainbow Bridge and Garden of Angels, the statue of "Lucky Boy," who keeps a protective eye on the area and its inhabitants, and the Walk of Love constructed from engraved bricks purchased by shelter donors.

Birthday gifts requested by the girl cats are canned food, scoopable litter and gift cards to Pet Supplies Plus and Petsmart. Boy cats are asking for Lowe's and Home Depot gift cards to be used for ongoing work throughout the sanctuary.

Caroline's Kids Pet Sanctuary Press and News Releases Founder, Judie Brown being nominated for Cat Hero of the Year

as seen in the News Herald article written by Jenny May on 9-26-2008.

To the more than 200 rescued felines housed at Caroline's Kids Pet Rescue in Concord Township, founder Judie Brown is viewed as nothing short of a hero.

With a little help from the community, Brown, who operates the sanctuary for abandoned, sick and abused cats, could receive that recognition nationally. Brown has been selected as one of 10 finalists in the Animal Planet "Cat Hero of the Year" contest.

Between 12:01 a.m. Monday, September 29 and 11:59 p.m. October 13, 2008, people can help propel Brown and the nonprofit organization to first place by voting for her online at Only one vote per e-mail address will be accepted. The first-place winner of the contest will receive a $5,000 donation to his or her organization.

"This really is quite an honor," said Brown, who with her husband, Tom, founded Caroline's Kids eight years ago. "It's very humbling to have someone think enough of us to even participate in the finals."

Brown was nominated for the contest in March by shelter volunteer Kris Lennon. In her nomination letter, Lennon explained how Brown and Caroline's Kids staff rescued a cat named Phoenix, who had been left for dead on the side of a road, nearly frozen to death with garbage stuck to his fur. After shelter staff nursed the cat back to health, Lennon adopted him. The incident is just one of many heartwarming endings that have come out of Caroline's Kids, Lennon said.

Officials from Animal Planet said a total of 8,292 people from across the U.S. were nominated for the "Cat Hero of the Year" contest and another online Animal Planet contest called "Hero of the Year." The two contests are separate and voters can vote for Brown only in the "Cat Hero of the Year" category. A panel of judges determined the finalists for each contest based on level of commitment and time devoted to their cause; level of accomplishment and impact of actions; and inspirational value, sincerity and credibility, said Laura Sullivan, vice president of marketing for Animal Planet Media. "Animal Planet's Hero of the Year contest recognizes the unsung heroes of the animal community," Sullivan said. "Every day our finalists give selflessly of themselves for the welfare of animals, and Animal Planet is honored to recognize the extraordinary efforts of these animal advocates."

Brown, a Mayfield Heights resident, said the contest prize of a $5,000 donation is much needed for Caroline's Kids. Food, litter, medicine, maintenance and utilities for the sanctuary total $15,000 a month. In addition, the building is in need of a new roof.

If she wins, Brown will need to show Animal Planet, via photos or video, how the shelter used the prize. She said those who vote for her will be showing support for the shelter cats, volunteers and staff. "There are many, many people behind the scenes that have made it possible for us to get this far," Brown said. "Caroline's Kids would not be here without people like my husband, Tom, and the dedicated volunteers and staff that work behind the scenes."

Caroline's Kids Pet Sanctuary Press and News Releases MH woman is finalist for "Cat Hero of the Year"

as seen in the Sun Messenger article written by Susan Ketchum on 10-02-2008.

Judie Brown needs your vote, but not for a political office.

The founder and executive director of Caroline's Kids Pet Rescue is one of 10 finalists for this year's Cat Hero of the Year award from Animal Planet. The Mayfield Heights resident was one of 8,292 nominees for the Discovery Channel show's two annual awards.

Several volunteers from the shelter submitted her name for nomination. The letter from volunteer Chris Lennon is posted on the Animal Planet website. Brown is the only one from Ohio, and the only one she knows who has ever made the finals from Northeast Ohio.

"There's a lot of competition out there," she said. "I've read other letters, and they are very impressive."

Brown and her husband, Tom, began Caroline's Kids in 2000 to create a safe, no-kill space for old, feral, or injured cats. The name comes from a special needs cat that the couple fell in love with at another shelter.

"There was nothing around here that would give a cat like Caroline a chance, because she is unadoptable," she said.

After operating out of rented space for seven years, they were able to purchase a 2,000 square foot house on two acres in Concord Township, with the help of donors, a benefactor, and the cash from their own retirement accounts. The cats moved in last Oct. 13.

"We had outgrown our other place, so we needed to do this," she said. "Tom and I feel lucky to be doing what we love to do. The cats are our life."

Now there are 220-230 cats living on the property. Most of the animals come to the shelter with broken bones or needing other medical care. The site has a clinic and can handle everything but surgery.

"They are coming to us after having been thrown out of car windows or found in dumpsters, or other very bad circumstances. This year we took in a mother and four kittens from a Mayfield Heights house fire," she said. "And we have a boat load of kittens this year."

The cats are cared for by volunteers who feed and scoop and clean and do laundry, or weed and maintain the property. Brown still maintains the Caroline's Kids office in Mayfield Heights, but the couple spends Fridays and some Sundays at the shelter.

It costs $15,000 a month to keep the shelter running, including food and kitty litter. So, if Brown wins, the $5,000 first prize will be welcome.

"If I win, we will have six months to produce a video or photograph album to show how the money was used. The sanctuary needs a partial new roof, and the medical expenses are enormous. I beg a lot," she said.

To vote go to the and type in Cat Hero of the Year. Animal Planet will announce the winner at 10 p.m. Dec. 4.

Caroline's Kids Pet Sanctuary Press and News Releases ADDITIONAL MEDIA COVERAGE:

As seen on WKYC Channel 3's Newscast by Mike O'Mara: "Rescued cats have special home for the holidays" broadcasted
11-23-07. Click here to read story

News Herald, August 2006: "These pet projects are not cheap" Click here to read story

News Herald, June 2006: "Where will they go when you're gone?" Click here to read story

Cat Fancy, March 2002: "Serving Animals Caroline Inspires Pet Rescue" by Susan Easterly.
Click here to read story

Former Sanctuary Manager Ellen Distler's husband Dave is an author and historian. His latest book is a supernatural thriller based in Ohio.

Dave is a talented local author whose one book is being made into a documentary for which he recently filmed the studio interview. My husband Tom and myself read The Lost Souls of Bell Valley and attended one of Dave's book signings. It is a page turner and one we are certain you will enjoy and will leave you wanting more of the same.

Your support of this book is appreciated.


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