These guidelines are endorsed by the National Federation of Humane Societies, the Society of Animal Welfare Administrators, the National Animal Control Association, the American Society for Prevention of Cruelty to Animals, and the Humane Society of the United States.
What does NACA stand for?
NACA stands for National Animal Control Association
This definition appears frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
See other definitions of NACA
We have 99 other meanings of NACA in our Acronym Attic
- National Agency Check and Inquiry
- National Advisory Committee on Acute Exposure Guideline Levels (chemical substances)
- National Academy of Sciences/National Research Council
- National Academy of Chiropractic Assistants
- National Action Committee on AIDS (Nigeria)
- National Advisory Committee for Aeronautics
- National Advisory Council on Aging
- National Agency for the Control of AIDS (Nigeria)
- National Agricultural Chemicals Association
- National Air Carrier Association
- National Association for Cancer Awareness (Oman)
- National Association of Campus Activities
- National Association of Chinese-Americans
- National Association of Chiropractic Attorneys
- National Association of Christian Athletes
- National Association of Collection Agents (Washington, DC)
- National Association of Construction Auditors (Chesterfield, VA)
- National Association of Consumer Advocates
- National Association of Cost Accountants
- National Association of County Administrators
Samples in periodicals archive:
To add insult to injury, according to the National Animal Control Association, of the more than 13 million pets shelters kill annually, five million are shipped to rendering factories to be used in pet food.
Groups such as the American Animal Hospital Association, the AVMA, HSUS, ASPCA, and the National Animal Control Association have requested that microchips in lost pets be more easily trackable to their owners.
We're pleased that this step has been taken," said Coy Willis, a National Animal Control Association board member.