Pet Neutering/Spaying – Good or Bad? You Decide!

Pet Neutering

Pet neutering is something that most pet owners embark on. However, have you as a pet owner had the chance to actually think about the reason you are embarking on this “event”?

To answer some questions you may have concerning neutering, we have outlined some facts you should see fit or unfit.

It is beneficial to embark on neutering while they are between 5 and 8 months, except if you want to use the pets for breeding purposes, which you should have a license for this in some states because at a young age the pain wouldn’t be well tolerated.Pets should be fit and in sound health before being neutered/spayed.Neutering your pet is regarded as a socially accountable act as there are over one million surplus cats and puppies in the United States alone.

Many of these animals emerge from nowhere and roam around and some are in animal shelters; many pets are eliminated due to the fact that there is no available home for them or some get some serious infections or diseases.

You will notice that animal shelters suggest you neuter your puppy to assist in reducing the population of stray or homeless pets available.

Spaying is reserved for feminine animals (the ovaries and uterus are removed) even though male animals are castrated (testicles eliminated).

Although the methods involved in neutering are not without their respective dangers, they’re not so risky and the animal is usually allowed to go home few hours after the procedure. After the surgery, you have to keep your puppy quiet and restricted in the house for a day or two.

Give them water in small quantities. If the incision made starts to swell or becomes red call your veterinarian immediately. It takes almost 9 – 10 days for a female to heal completely and 3 – 4 days for the male to heal completely, so if you notice anything longer than that you should notify your vet as soon as possible!

You should note however that male cats ought to be kept indoors for a week to keep away from attacks from other cats.

What are the effects of neutering?

Males become less competitive and lose their lust thereby reducing the amount of violence exhibited my male pets.

Cats are less in all likelihood to mark territory by way of spraying their scent glands, which emit a robust smell unpleasant to humans, which saves you money and time in keeping clean.

Females will not move into heat.

No hassle of getting rid of unwanted puppies or kittens.

Longer living animals.

Male dogs and cats are at a less prostate cancer risk.

These are just a few benefits from Neutering/Spaying a pet. Leave a comment below on your thoughts.

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