Our Mission: Providing rescue and sanctuary for at risk equines
and serving as a voice against all abuse.
From sanctuary animals to owner assistance programs, we do more than adoptions.
How to Adopt
Interested in adopting one of our horses or donkeys? Here’s what you need to know.
How to Help
Your generous donation of time, money or materials helps animals most in need.
Volunteers at Equine Aid make a difference in the lives of formerly neglected or abused horses.
News & Events
Saturday, April 23rd, Work Party Help-A-Horse at the Farm. Farm address: 11726 257th Ave SE, Monroe, WA 98272.
Please show up anytime between 10 and 4. All sorts of chores need attention to keep the animals safe and secure. We will have snacks and drinks on hand for everyone. Tickets to WhirlyBall are $7.50 for everyone who helps at the Work Party
Sunday, April 24th, 4-6:30 pm, WhirlyBall 2016! Plus a Silent Auction, Fresh-made Pizza and cold drinks. Tickets are $15. $7.50 for everyone who helps at the Work Party on 4/23! Location: WhirlyBall, 23401 Highway 99, Edmonds, WA WhirlyBallSeattle.com, 425-672-3332.
NATIONAL HELP A HORSE DAY! Tuesday, April 26, 6-9pm, ‘Taming Wild’ Screening with commentary by horse trainer Elsa Sinclair and Dr. Penny Lloyd, DVM at the Hall at the Marketplace Monroe, 114 N. Lewis Street in Monroe. Tickets are $5 and can be purchased online or by contacting us at email@example.com. Please add service fees if you do not choose ‘friends and family’.
Are you looking for a new companion?
Adoption of the equines in our care is our ultimate goal. However, not all of the animals in our program are ready to be placed. We classify our animals according to their abilities and status.
Once an animal has had their health care fully updated and had their training addressed, we list them for adoption. Their skills vary from wonderful pets to good trail riding partners. Our policy on equine placement is full disclosure of what we know. We are happy to connect you with our vets and farriers if you have further questions.
Our training process for equines who have not been handled often takes many months. On the other hand, some animals just need a brief refresher course. We vary the type and amount of training time for each equine depending on their individual needs. Our policy is to work without force at each animal’s pace.
New arrivals go through at least thirty days quarantine and have their health care fully updated. In some cases their physical and mental rehabilitation takes much longer. You are encouraged and welcome to inquire about our animals’ health histories.
Some qualities make an equine less appealing to adopters (unless just the right adopter comes along, that is)! If we accept an animal that isn’t likely to be adopted, we provide for them for life. Many of our sanctuary animals can be adopted as companions, please contact us if you are interested.