A council worker got more than he bargained for while clearing up fly-tipped rubbish - when he found a corn snake living among the rubble.Read the full story ›
A man from Norfolk has been banned from keeping dogs for 15 years after he was filmed punching and slapping his two labradors.Read the full story ›
A neglected dog has been found abandoned and tied to the back of a car in the middle of the night in Cambridgeshire.
RSPCA inspectors said two-year-old Saluki, who has been renamed Louis, was discovered attached by his lead to the bumper of a car parked on the High Street at West Wratting, near Cambridge.
The owner of the vehicle called the charity at about midnight on Tuesday March 17.
The dog was thin, with a lacklustre coat, eat mites and a bad cut to his foot. He had no microchip or tag.
"Not only was this poor dog dumped without any care - but he was left in an incredibly dangerous place in the middle of the night.
"It was so lucky that the car owner managed to spot poor Louis before he drove off."
The RSPCA has released CCTV footage of a man punching his dog in a street in Norwich in the hope that witnesses will come forward.Read the full story ›
A woman has been banned from keeping all animals for three years after admitting neglecting her cat and four kittens - two of whom died.Read the full story ›
A seal who sparked a rescue operation when he turned up exhausted in a farmer's field has been transported to a specialist centre in NorfolkRead the full story ›
The RSPCA is appealing for information after a rare bird of prey was shot in Wellingborough.
The bird suffered a badly-injured wing and was taken to the East Winch Wildlife Centre in Norfolk. It was x-rayed and found to be peppered with shotgun pellets. The bird had to be put down.
Under the Wildlife and Countryside Act it is an offence to take, injure or kill a Red Kite and punishment can include fines up to £5,000 and/or a prison sentence of up to six months.
The RSPCA is appealing for information after a dog was found in Luton with a severe neck injury.Read the full story ›
A puppy who was abandoned in a hedge in Norfolk with a note asking for a new home is preparing to move in with his new family.Read the full story ›
Campaigners for animal rights are tonight backing calls to ban electric shock collars, used to train dogs and cats.
The devices, which are freely on sale, are said to cause pain, fear and distress to the animals instead of rewarding them for good behaviour.
But the people who make, sell and use the collars say they are a valuable training aid that can help to control dogs when they are distracted or at a distance from the owner.
Click below to watch a report by ITV News reporter David Johns on the pros and cons
What do you think about using electric collars to train dogs?