Rescued Animals Now in Lexington

Reported by: Melanie Kendall
Set Text Size SmallSet Text Size MediumSet Text Size LargeSet Text Size X-Large
Share
Updated: 12/02/2013 12:55 am

As many as ten dogs from the Knox-Whitley County Animal Shelter are now in Lexington.

Animal Shelter workers say around 30 animals were killed in a fire Friday night.  They say firefighters were able to rescue nearly two dozen animals before the roof caved in.

Many of the animals have been adopted. The remaining ones will be at the Lexington Humane Society.

State Police Arson Investigators say they still don’t know what caused the fire but don’t believe it is anything suspicious.

Share
Most Popular
London Police Chief Suspended On Terror & Stalking Charges
London Police Chief Stewart Walker has been suspended with pay after being accused of terrorizing and stalking a woman he used to live with, according to court documents. Video Video
Laurel Deputies Searching for Man Considered "Armed & Extremely Dangerous"
Officers in Laurel County are currently searching for a man they consider to be armed and extremely dangerous after he allegedly opened fire on a woman for no reason.
UPDATE: Missing Robertson Co. Woman Found Unresponsive
A maintenance worker from Blue Lick State Park, who was volunteering with search teams, said he found Nancy Pugh unresponsive in a barn loft in a remote area of the park just after 5 Wednesday afternoon.
Will This 'Special Delivery' Become Viral Sensation?
One Georgetown family found packages scattered across their driveway. They don't need to wonder what happened; they caught it all on camera. Video Video
Crash Delays Morning Commuters on I-64
A semi-truck crash along eastbound I-64 in Franklin County caused headaches for many commuters as crews shut down the eastbound side of the interstate in Franklin County.
Inergize Digital This site is hosted and managed by Inergize Digital.

WTVQ.com supports children's privacy rights. All persons under the age of 13 MUST have parental permission to use this website and direct parental supervision is strongly recommended.