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Neutered Cat


The terms spay or neuter refers to the surgical sterilization of an animal. Female animals are spayed by having their ovaries and uterus removed under general anesthesia. Male animals are neutered by having their testicles removed under general anesthesia. After either surgery, the cat or dog is unable to reproduce.




neutered cat



Free Trap-Neuter-Vaccinate-Return by MVFAs part of the MVF spay or neuter program, community cats - un-owned cats, whose 'home' is within the community rather than in an individual household - are spayed or neutered for free-for-all residents. TNVR offers free vaccinations and ear tip in addition to sterilization.


Free Trap-Neuter-Vaccinate-Return by HSGMAs part of the HSGM spay or neuter program, community cats - un-owned cats, whose 'home' is within the community rather than in an individual household - are spayed or neutered for free-for-all residents. TNVR offers a free FVRCP vaccination and ear tip in addition to sterilization.


City law requires all cats and dogs in the City to be spayed or neutered after the age of four months, with some specific exemptions allowed. This law makes Los Angeles the national leader in efforts to humanely decrease the number of pets abandoned and euthanized each year.


The SPAY4LA Mobile Clinic operates in South Los Angeles and offers free spay & neuter service for cats and dogs of qualified City of Los Angeles residents. The clinic operates by appointment only. You must be a resident of the City of Los Angeles and participate in a low-income program. Low-cost vaccines and microchips available to spayed and neutered pets. Call 1-888-SPAY-4-LA (772-9452) or go to 1888spay4la.org. (Hablamos Español)


Spaying and Neutering are humane and life affirming means of ending euthanasia of healthy, adoptable pets. In February 2008, the City Council of Los Angeles approved a new law that requires all cats and dogs in the City to be spayed or neutered after the age of four months, with some specific exemptions allowed. The spay and neuter ordinance enables LA Animal Services to hold accountable pet owners whose irresponsibility threatens public safety and contributes to our shelters being overcrowded and filled with unwanted and abandoned animals. By having your dog or cat spayed or neutered, you're helping to prevent the birth of unwanted puppies and kittens who end up in shelters while also providing health and behavioral benefits to your furry friend.


Cats, whether neutered or intact, can get into fights but most intercat aggression is seen between intact males. This is a direct result of competition between male cats, and because intact male cats roam and protect a much larger territory. If these fights lead to punctures or wounds that penetrate the skin, abscesses are a common sequel. Neutering reduces fighting and abscess development in male cats.


Intact males have much larger territories and wander over greater distances than females and neutered males. The urge to roam may be particularly strong during mating season. Castration reduces roaming in approximately 90% of cases. Although neutering greatly reduces sexual interest, some experienced males may continue to be attracted to, and mate with females.


It is important to remember that once a cat has been neutered, there is a stronger tendency for it to become overweight. You may, therefore, need to adjust the amount of food you provide should your cat start to put on too much weight.


Traditionally male and female cats have often been neutered at six months of age, but this is after many cats reach sexual maturity and not based on any scientific rationale. For social, health and population control reasons, it is now recommended neutering should routinely take place at around 4 months of age.


By increasing the size of his territory, he increases the likelihood that he will encounter other cats and get into fights for territorial dominance. The longer a tomcat is allowed to spray and fight (i.e., is not neutered), the less likely neutering will stop these behaviors.


Fight wounds can result in severe infections and abscesses. Diseases such as FIV and FeLV, which cause immunosuppression and AIDS-like syndromes, are spread through cat bites. These incurable diseases tend to be more common in non-neutered male cats. Last, but not least, humane societies and animal shelters are overrun with unwanted kittens and cats, and neutering decreases the number of needless deaths.


One of the most important health decisions a pet owner will make is to have their pet spayed or neutered. Spaying or neutering promotes a healthier life for your pet and saves you money. It also reduces overpopulation and euthanasia of unwanted animals.


The average lifespan of spayed and neutered cats and dogs is demonstrably longer than the lifespan of those not. A University of Georgia study, based on the medical records of more than 70,000 animal patients, found that the life expectancy of neutered male dogs was 13.8% longer and that of spayed female dogs was 26.3% longer. The average age of death of intact dogs was 7.9 years versus a significantly older 9.4 years for altered dogs.


Another study, conducted by Banfield Pet Hospitals on a database of 2.2 million dogs and 460,000 cats reflected similar findings, concluding that neutered male dogs lived 18% longer and spayed female dogs lived 23% longer. Spayed female cats in the study lived 39% longer and neutered male cats lived 62% longer.


Intact dogs are more prone to urine-marking than neutered dogs. Although urine-marking is usually associated with male dogs, females may do it too. Spaying or neutering your dog should reduce urine-marking and may even stop it altogether.


It is important to understand that, while spay/neuter may be helpful in resolving certain behavior problems, it is not a cure-all, and some behavioral challenges may require multiple solutions. Also, while having your pets spayed or neutered may help curb certain undesirable behaviors, it will not change their fundamental personalities.


Unsterilized dogs and cats create unplanned litters and there are not enough available homes to absorb this surplus. The County of Los Angeles Department of Animal Care and Control is overwhelmed with unwanted animals, receiving approximately 70,000 animals each year! Despite strong efforts to place these pets into new homes and reunite lost pets with their owners, there are still not enough adoptive homes available. It is imperative that we reduce the number of animals flooding our animal care centers, and the best way to do that is ensure all pets are spayed or neutered.


Unneutered male dogs and cats search for mates and are attracted in packs when female dogs and cats come into heat. One female in heat, even if confined, can make an entire neighborhood unstable by attracting packs of male dogs intent on breeding. These situations often become dangerous.


Los Angeles County Code 10.20.350 requires all residents of unincorporated areas in Los Angeles County to have their dogs and cats older than four months of age spayed or neutered. A number of cities that have also adopted this ordinance (referenced below).


Do you own a cat or dog that is not spayed or neutered? Is the cost of surgery a financial hardship for you or your family? The Mass Animal Fund can provide free spay/neuter vouchers to low-income residents for their cats and dogs. If you are eligible to receive government help such as: (TAFDC, SSI, VS, SNAP, WIC, etc.) you can qualify.


To request vouchers for animals in ACO Care submit an ACO Voucher Request Form, to request a voucher for an owned animal submit an Owned Animal Voucher Request Form. To request vaccine vouchers for animals in ACO ( that have already been spayed/neutered) submit a Vaccine Only Request Form. To request vouchers for a feral cat project submit Community Cat Assistance Request Form. Forms can be emailed or faxed: Email: Kyle.Baron@mass.gov Fax: 617-626-1733. Requests need to be for specific animals; no general requests are accepted.


Surgical neutering is one of the most common procedures performed on pets in the USA among other countries. There are known effects of neutering on the physiology and behavior of the cat that predispose to obesity, which is the most significant sequela from a nutritional perspective. Increased food intake is the most likely factor influencing weight gain in the neutered cat. Proactively addressing these changes with nutritional management strategies can help prevent weight gain and associated negative consequences.


As stated above having your male cat neutered helps limit or stop undesirable behaviors that are linked to testosterone (sexual behaviors). These changes could happen right after or several weeks following their procedure. The environment, age, or breed of your kitty generally doesn't have any big effects on these changes.


Neutering doesn't completely stop your cat from spraying, because cats can also do this when they are nervous, not just to mark territory, although the smell of this urine is less intense in neutered cats.


It's normal for cats to experience side effects as a result of the anesthesia and the procedure itself after being neutered such as discomfort, nausea, lethargy, and vomiting. This is why it's essential to carefully follow your vet's post-operative care instructions, so your kitty's recovery can be as smooth and quick as possible.


It takes approximately 24 to 48 hours for your cat's nausea to go away and for their appetite to fully return, but it will take roughly 7 days for your male cat to recover completely after being neutered.


While it is normal for recently neutered cats to experience side effects such as lack of appetite, nausea, lethargy, and vomiting you should call your vet if these symptoms don't go away after 48 hours following their procedure.


It's normal for cats to feel uncomfortable and experience some pain for approximately 36 after being neutered, for this reason, your vet will provide your furry friend with long-lasting pain medications through an injection, to help your kitty manage their pain. If at home you believe your cat requires more pain medication, call your vet. Do not give your cat pain medications designed for humans or any medications without consulting your vet first, because many medications can be toxic to cats, cause serious health complications, and in serious situations even death. 041b061a72


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