WE ARE SAVING LIVES!!! Over 7300 successful spay/neuter surgeries performed in 2 1/2 years- Help us SAVE MORE by scheduling your spay or neuter appointment today! Call 662-210-7729.
Our prices are as follows:
$40.00 (Less than 20 pounds)
$50.00 (21pounds to 40 pounds)
$75.00 (41 pounds to 80 pounds)
$100.00 (80 pounds to 100 pounds)
$100.00 plus $1.00 per pound over 100 pounds.
We offer the cat and dog shots for $10. We also offer the required rabies shot, which is a state law that every animal over 3 months have, for $10. These are offered at the time of surgery ONLY.
Spay Clinic Wish List :
Donations can be sent to or dropped off at:
1508 South Gloster Street,
- Can cat & dog food
- Dog and cat bowls
- Dish soap
- Copy paper
- Ink pens
/ Sheets /
If you want to donate a $1.00 or money to help other pets be spayed, we gratefully accept that too!
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SPAY-NEUTER STATISTICS AND INFORMATION:
What can I do to help reduce companion animal overpopulation?Get your animal spayed or neutered. Yes, even the males. After all, it takes two to tango.
Are there risks to spay/neuter? As with any surgery there are risks of infection, adverse reaction to anesthesia, or death. These are very low.
What benefits will my pet gain? In addition to not having unwanted litters, your pet dramatically reduces its chances of getting cancer of the reproductive organs. Furthermore, in males it reduces the urge to roam and seek a female mate, and the urge to fight other males.
What about weight gain? Because your pet may be slightly less active after surgery, you are encouraged to monitor your pet's weight and cut back on food if weight gain does occur.
Will my pet lose its protective instinct? No! This is a myth.
Animal overpopulation statistics from the Humane Society of the United States:
Number of cats and dogs entering shelters each year:
6-8 million (HSUS estimate)
Number of cats and dogs euthanized by shelters each year:
4-5 million (HSUS estimate)
Average number of litters a fertile cat can produce in one year: 3
Average number of kittens in a feline litter: 4-6
In seven years, one female cat and her offspring can theoretically produce 420,000 cats.