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Some of Our Frequently Asked Questions

Why should you spay or neuter your pet?
Although the main reason for spaying or neutering your animal is to reduce the overpopulation of dogs and cats in the United States, there are many health benefits to spaying or neutering your pet. Animals that have been spayed or neutered have no chance of developing uterine or testicular cancer due to the surgical removal of the reproductive organs. Females that are spayed before their first heat also have a lower risk of breast cancer and urinary infections.
What is spaying and neutering?
By definition, spaying is the surgical removal of a female animal's reproductive organs. Neutering is the surgical removal of a male animal's testicles. Both types of surgeries are done while an animal is under anesthesia and animals are usually ready to go home later that day.
How is spaying or neutering my animal helpful to me? Although the surgery is simply the removal of the reproductive organs of the animal, the behavioral changes that occur when a pet is spayed or neutered at a young age are worth the price of surgery. A male animal that is neutered is less likely to roam and mark his territory (which no urinating on your furniture). Also, a male animal will cross busy streets, break leashes and dig under fences to get to a female which leads to not only the chance of being hit by a car, but structural damage to yards and materials. Females dogs that are not spayed bleed for approximately 10 days when in heat. This blood can get on your carpet, your furniture, your clothes and the ground outside. The scent of a female in heat will bring intact males from all distances to try to mate with her. Most importantly though, is spaying or neutering your animal will stop accidental pregnancies. The cost of any medical care and the expenses of finding a home for the offspring (ranging from 3-13 on average) is now your responsibility.


Altering my pet will make it fat and lazy.
Pets altered at a young age (before sexual maturity) generally have no change in on their weight. However, pets altered after sexual maturity may show an increased appetite due to a change in the hormone balance because of the altering process. A pet that is fat is usually fat because it is fed too much and/or not exercised enough.

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