All about cats

What age can a cat get spayed

A female cat can be spayed at any age but is most commonly done at 6 months. A male cat can be neutered at any age but is most commonly done at 6 months.

What is the difference between spay and neuter?

Spaying and neutering are both procedures that are performed on domestic cats. They are performed for the same reason – to prevent unwanted pregnancies – and the same number of cats are neutered and spayed in the United States each year. There are several different names for the procedure. In the US, the procedure is called spaying or neutering. In Australia and New Zealand, the procedure is called spaying. In some countries, the procedure is called neutering.

How is spaying performed?

The surgery is performed under a general anesthetic. The incision is made between the scrotum and the tail. The uterus and ovaries are removed and the pelvis is examined for normal anatomy.

How is neutering performed?

Neutering is performed under a local anesthetic. The incision is made on the outside of the scrotum. The testicles are removed, and the penis and epididymis are examined.

What should I expect after the procedure?

Your pet will be under anesthesia for the duration of the procedure. After the incision is made, the wound will be covered with a bandage. Your pet will be able to return home after the procedure. Keep your pet indoors for the first two days after the procedure.

How long does recovery take?

Recovery varies depending on the age of the pet, the type of procedure, and the pet's size. When performing a spay, you may notice bleeding for several hours after the incision is done. This is normal and is a sign that the ovaries and uterus has been removed. If bleeding persists, contact your veterinarian. Your veterinarian may recommend a sterile bandage be applied to the incision for several days. If a neutering is done, bleeding should stop in a few minutes after the incision is done.

Are there any long-term effects from spaying or neutering?

Spaying and neutering are safe procedures. There are no long-term health issues associated with spaying or neutering.

Are there any long-term health issues associated with spaying or neutering my pet?

How long after spaying or neutering can I take my pet on a walk?

Spaying and neutering is a safe procedure and thus, you can take your pet outside immediately after the procedure.

See more

A cat should not be spayed any earlier than seven weeks of age, but it is best have any cat spayed before six months of age. Read more

Some cats gain weight more rapidly after neutering, so it's important to make sure kitty is kept active and fed right. Hill's® Science Diet® Adult Perfect Weight contains the right blend of nutrients and calories needed to help your cat maintain her optimal weight. The benefits of neutering a cat far outweigh any drawbacks. Read more

And - can you imagine - CDC has recently recommended giving this unproven, untested "gene-therapy injection to pregnant women, when never before and under no circumstances pregnant women should be administered untested "experimental" medication. In fact, the abortion rate of pregnant women receiving the mRNA-type inoculation is as high as 30% - probably considerably higher if unreported cases are taken into account. Listen to Dr. Joseph Mercola. There is the general notion that covid is not about health or immunity, but rather about depopulating the world; an eugenist agenda, if you will. Read more

"Spaying cats refers to the sterilization of the reproductive features of female cats. Technically, this procedure is called a “Ovario-hysterectomy”, in which parts of the reproductive tract, i.e. ovaries and uterus are removed. The procedure for spaying a cat is usually performed between 5 to 7 months of age. Cats are spayed for many reasons, including the prevention of various reproductive system diseases, to avoid undesirable litters, to control the cat population, and to correct behavioral problems. Once spayed, a cat might not be able to reproduce and might experience a significant change in... Read more

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