Pet Club

If children in your school love animals, why not start your own Pet Club? With fantastic resources produced by experts at PDSA, it’s a great way to learn about responsible pet care, citizenship, the environment and the natural world while having fun.

It’s also a great way to introduce Spiritual, Moral, Social and Cultural development (SMSC) into the school programme.

Only £20 per level.

Two progressive levels – Key Stages 1 and 2

Pet Club has two progressive levels:

The Bronze module (KS1) includes:

  • What is an animal?
  • Creature classification.
  • What do animals need?
    Picking your right pet.
  • And lots more...

The Silver module (KS2) includes:

  • What are animals telling us?
  • Safety around animals.
  • What is healthy?
  • Keep fit for pets.
  • And lots more...

Each level is split into eight, fully resourced modules. Each module is full of interactive activities and has been specially designed to be used in a range of settings, including:

  • After school clubs
  • childcare provision
  • home schooling.

See a Pet Club in action

Resource packs contain:

  • Eight session plans each lasting 90 minutes with extension activities.
  • Photocopier-friendly resources to support the delivery of each session.
  • Notes to provide you with all the information you need.
  • CD containing PowerPoint slideshows, printable resources and certificates of completion.
  • Copies of a PDSA magazine

Start a Pet Club

If you'd like to set up a Pet Club, get in touch! You can email us at, call us on 0800 019 9144 or join online by clicking the link below. 

What group leaders say about Pet Club ...

‘Pet club is a brilliant and enjoyable club, where everyone is included and we all learn new and interesting things about pets. We have all been inspired by the club to take part in many pet-related activities’

‘The content is excellent and fits nicely with current SMSC priorities in school such as respect, responsibility and British values’.

It’s been great to welcome children to Pet club who’ve never attended after school sessions. Having something to offer other than sports-based clubs has increased participation.’

Accredited by Children's University