Feral cats do not deplete wildlife. Studies show that destruction of natural habitat, chemical pollution, pesticides and drought cause the depletion of wildlife.
Feral cats will not attack humans, unless provoked. Feral cats try to avoid human contact and will run and hide when approached.
The incidence of contracting diseases from feral cats is rare. Contact with other humans is more likely to be a source of contracting infectious diseases.
Only under extreme circumstances will we relocate feral cats. Relocation simply does not work. The cats are frightened of their new environment and often run away. Not being familiar with their new surroundings, they lack food, water and shelter and will perish. Returning feral cats back to their familiar habitat is best for the cats. They form strong bonds with their territory and colony and have learned to survive in their original environment.
Young kittens and tame cats are put up for adoption or placed with humane societies for adoption.