Our Programs


In October 2015, we launched our cornerstone program, the Animal Health Clinic initiative, in partnership with the SRPMIC Environmental Services Department and Midwestern College of Veterinary Medicine. We provide free of charge community based animal health services including: Spay/Neuter, microchipping, vaccinations, and comprehensive medical treatment for dogs and cats.

Since the Nagi Foundation began its SRPMIC operations in October 2015 we have:

  • Held numerous animal health clinics
  • Provided medical treatment to over 1000 animals in the community
  • Treated 650 dogs
  • Treated 200 cats
  • Treated 6 rabbits and other animals
  • Provided over 500 animal surgeries


We meet the most immediate medical needs of the community’s animals with free of charge high volume spay and neuter services. By reducing animal overpopulation we can save more lives and work to enrich the lives of the animals that come through our program.

In addition to providing spay and neuter services, we provide free vaccinations, microchips, and medical treatments to the animals that come to our clinics. By offering these services we can prevent disease and increase the lifespan of animals living in Tribal Land. We treat animals suffering from disease, broken bones and other injuries. We offer our mobile services monthly to be able to reach all members.

Please search our calendar for upcoming events.


There are a number of pet behavior issues that face our community members. We are committed to helping to improve the human animal bond and enrich the lives of the people who own them. We offer dog training classes free of charge at our monthly Animal Health Clinics.

Please search our calendar for upcoming events.


At our monthly Animal Health Clinics we offer a wide range of discounted grooming services through AZ Pet Stylist, our mobile grooming partner.

Please search our calendar for upcoming events.


Statistics indicate that areas with high percentages of free roaming dogs, the rates of illness and disease are significantly higher. These illnesses pose a threat not only to the animal population but to the health and well being of the people who care for them. We have begun tracking and studying the packs of free roaming dogs in the community so that we can document the diseases they may carry. This will allow us to provide treatment to those animals and determine the appropriate steps necessary to limit the spread of these illnesses to other animals and people in the community.