Thank you for visiting the Generac Rovers team fundraising page for the Wisconsin Humane Society's Tails on the Trail Run/Walk for Animals!
This is a great event to get out and exercise, spend time with your loved ones (with and without fur) and most importantly, support the animals in south eastern Wisconsin. Together, we can help WHS provide care to more than 40,000 animals this year and continue the promise that every animal in the adoption program has as long as it takes to find a forever home at the Wisconsin Humane Society.
If you have any questions about joining the Generac Rovers team, please reach out to the team's organizer, Doug Hipple from Corporate Development in Generac's Waukesha facility.
WHS relies on community donations and receives no general government funding. Together WE can help WHS continue its good work by (1) sponsoring the Generac Rovers team's walk by clicking on the Donate Now button (2) registering to join the team to walk or run on June 23 by clicking on the Join Team button at the top of this page or better yet, (3) doing both!
Thank you in advance for your generosity. I hope to see you on Saturday, June 23rd!
About the Wisconsin Humane Society
In 2017, WHS again earned the highest rating (four stars) awarded by Charity Navigator, America's largest independent charity evaluator.
WHS has a range of capabilities and a proven track record that sets it apart. Unlike nationally advertised animal welfare organizations with no facilities in Wisconsin, WHS operates shelters, clinics and numerous programs in our community. As the largest and oldest animal welfare organization in the State, it has the capacity to perform emergency, large scale save and rescue missions of companion and wildlife animals from horrible conditions as demonstrated time and again.
The facts speak for themselves. In 2017:
• Nearly 10,000 companion animals were adopted from WHS.
• 7,653 children participated in ongoing educational programs designed to teach compassion, respect and responsible care for animals.
• WHS performed 18,026 surgeries, conducted affordable vaccine clinics for hundreds of animals and operated the community's first high volume/low cost spay/neuter clinic.
• 4,848 wild animals were cared for at the WHS wildlife rehabilitation center.
• WHS ran programs to end animal abuse---a known precursor to child abuse.
• WHS cared for at risk pets of victims of domestic violence.
• WHS provided food to pets of families in need.