Spay/Neuter Clinic

No-birth is the first step towards a no-kill society.

Each day 10,000 humans are born in the U.S. -- and each day 70,000 puppies and kittens are born. As long as these birth rates exist, there will never be enough homes for all the animals in need. As a result, every year 4 to 6 million animals are euthanized because there are not enough homes.

 

We cannot adopt our way out of this dilemma.

Why Spay/Neuter

Hours

 

We require appointments for any service provided, we do not accept walk-ins.

General hours of operation:

 

 Surgery Days:

 

  • We open at 7:30 am and close at 6:00 pm

  • Drop off for patients is between 7:30 am and 9:00 am

  • Pickup is at 4:00 pm on Tuesday/Wednesday and Thursday for Cats & Dogs and 3:00 pm on Monday’s for Rabbits (Usually twice monthly)

 

Non Surgery Days:

 

  • Our administrative office is open from between 10:00 am and 2:00 pm

 

Check calendar for Surgery Dates and Non-Surgery Dates.

 

Vaccination clinics are held on Various days (usually Saturdays) from 10 am until 3 pm by appointment only, check the calendar for dates. 

Hours are general and subject to change based on the schedules of our medical staff. Many factors may occur that alter our schedules and it is recommended to call prior to arriving for any business matter not scheduled ahead of time.

It’s good for your pet...

 

  • Dogs and cats live longer, healthier lives.

  • It can reduce the incidence of a number of health problems.

  • Spaying eliminates the possibility of uterine or ovarian cancer and greatly reduces the incidence of breast cancer.

  • Neutering eliminates testicular cancer and decreases the incidence of prostate disease.


It’s good for you...
 

  • Spaying keeps unwelcome male animals away.

  • Spaying and neutering makes more affectionate companions.

  • Neutering cats makes them less likely to spray and mark their territory.

  • Spaying eliminates the heat cycle, the regular bleeding, and the incessant crying and nervous behavior that often accompany the heat cycle.

  • It reduces behavior and temperament problems.

  • Spaying and neutering can make pets less likely to bite.

  • Pets are less likely to roam the neighborhood, run away, or get into fights.


It’s good for the community...
 

  • Communities spend millions of dollars managing unwanted animals.

  • Irresponsible breeding contributes to the problem of dog bites and attacks.

  • Animal shelters are overburdened with surplus animals.

  • Stray pets and homeless animals get into trash containers, defecate in public areas or on private lawns, and frighten or anger people who have no understanding of their misery or needs.

  • Some stray animals also scare away or kill birds and wildlife.