Pringles’ Happy Tail

By Taylor Mundy

This next kitty needs no introduction… because she’s famous!  Do you remember Pringles?  Pringles was suffering as a stray and brought into the Nova Scotia SPCA in September 2018.  She was blind, covered in flea dirt, and was so young her baby teeth were still coming in.  Pringles received medical surgery at our SPCA Dartmouth Animal Hospital to remove her eyes before things got worse.  She bounced back and quickly recovered.

The Nova Scotia SPCA has an amazing partnership with Jack 92.9.  Sponsored by Portland Street Honda, they highlight an adorable adoptable animal every week for Wet Nose Wednesday. Pringles was featured and the video went viral!  To date, there are more than 6.1 million views, 91,000 shares and 24,000 comments.  Check out the original video here!


Pringles was quickly scooped up by a loving family.  They gave us a heart-warming update that we couldn’t wait to share with you!  “Pringles is doing fantastic,” says Pringles’ fur-mama.  “She’s so intelligent, being blind hasn’t hampered her playfulness, or her ability to knock things off shelves like her adoptive sister Sasha.  It’s been absolutely incredible to watch her growth since October.  She has her nooks and crannies she likes to snuggle in, but she loves to curl up at your feet.  We love her so very much.  We didn’t realize our hearts could expand as they have done with this wonderful kitten.”

Because of the generous support of donors, Pringles received lifesaving support and can leave her painful past behind.  Sadly, there are always more pets like Pringles that are suffering.  As a charity with no government funding for our shelters, your support is especially needed.  You can be a hero for abandoned, orphaned and injured pets.  Make your gift today to give innocent pets, like Pringles, their happily-ever-after.

Taylor Mundy

Taylor is the Communications & Development Officer with the Nova Scotia SPCA and proud adoptive fur-mama to Bonnie. She is passionate about raising awareness and funds for local animals in need.