What age should a cat get fixed
Cats should be fixed at a minimum of 6 months of age, but ideally between 12 and 18 months.
How many cats should be fixed?
The best answer is: As many as you can afford and as many as you can handle. If a cat is fixed, it will not breed. Period. No kittens will be produced and there will be no more cats coming into the home.
You must also realize that there will be cats that will not be fixed. This is a reality of the situation. The more cats within a household, the greater the chances for a cat to come into contact with other cats. The greater the chances for a cat to come into contact with other cats, the greater the chances for the cat to come into contact with a stray or unowned cat. The more cats within a household, the greater the chances for an unowned or stray cat to enter the home. The greater the chances for an unowned or stray cat to enter the home, the greater the chances that the cat will be fixed. The greater the chances that a cat is fixed, the less the chance that a stray or unowned cat will enter the home.
How much does it cost to have a cat fixed?
It can cost as much as $500.00 or as little as $25.00.
Is it cheaper to fix a cat than to have her spayed or castrated?
There is no way to know for sure, but it generally does cost more to have a cat spayed or castrated.
How should I pay for my cat's spay/neuter?
Most veterinarians will accept a check or cash, but it is best to pay with a credit card so that you keep your credit card information on file with the veterinarian.
The only way to be sure that the cat is spayed or neutered is to take a sample of her urine to the veterinarian so that a record can be kept of the spay/neuter surgery.
The procedure for testing for FIV (feline immunodeficiency virus) is the same procedure for testing for rabies. The only difference is that rabies testing is done by a veterinarian, while FIV testing is done by a laboratory.
What if my cat has FIV or rabies?
If you know your cat has FIV or rabies and you have not had your cat spayed/neutered and have not had her vaccinated against rabies, you should take her to a veterinarian in a very safe manner. The best way is to get her fixed and then vaccinate her.
What if my cat has FIV or rabies and I have had her fixed and vaccinated against rabies?
If you have taken your cat to a veterinarian in a very safe manner, you should continue to take her to her veterinarian.
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