These listings are offered as a courtesy for those who foster ferrets or who need to find their ferrets new homes. TriFL itself is not a rescue organization, although we do help support Ferret Guardian Rescue Haven. TriFL makes no claims about these ferrets, and all screening and adoptions are between the current owner and the potential adopter.
Getting Listed or Unlisted
If you would like to have a ferret added to this site, please contact us and we will reach out to you for the information below!
We will need the ferret’s name, age, vaccination status, any known medical problems, color, any notable quirks (such as if the ferret doesn’t get along with other ferrets), and your contact information as you want it listed here. Please include your location. If you have a JPEG or GIF image of the adoptable ferret, is always helpful. Commercial ads from breeders will NOT be accepted.
Other places to check:
Orange County Animal Shelter
The Orange County Animal Shelter occasionally has ferrets and other small animals needing homes. They are located in Chapel Hill, NC. Please contact the Animal Shelter if you want to adopt; ferrets can arrive at any time!
Contact: The Orange County Animal Shelter can be reached at 919-967-7383. You can also check out their Petfinder site for a list of available animals.
There are always ferrets needing homes at Ferret Guardian Rescue Haven. Please see the available list.
Contact: Please fill out a Ferret Guardian Rescue Haven Adoption Form completely. FGRH is in Statesville and can often arrange transport to approved adopting homes.
Hookup with Ferrets in Raleigh, NC
There is a ferret referral/placement service located in the Raleigh area. Please visit www.fuzzyconnection.com to get information about privately owned fuzzies.
Pet Finder is an incredible website sponsored by the ASPCA. Shelters around the country list adoptable animals of all sorts, not just ferrets, here. Check it out!
Do not forget to check your local newspaper classifieds. Often people giving up their ferrets will place newspaper ads. These ferrets haven’t been screened by a shelter, but they still need a home. Be sure to examine the ferret, question the owner, and obtain veterinary information so that you know for certain the needs of the ferret when you adopt.