Having Pets Spayed and Neutered Having your pet spayed or neutered is a good way to avoid animal overpopulation, to reduce animal suffering, and to reduce risks posed by unwanted, wild cats and dogs. Different kinds of experts agree on this course of action, including animal rights activists and pet breeders. By controlling the rate at which our own pets breed, we are doing our part to control the pet population and to curb the suffering of abandoned animals. While it is not necessary for humans to attempt to micromanage the breeding rates of animals in nature, in civilization it is important both morally and practically. In our systems of cities and towns, animal survival is dependant on humanity which bred cats and dogs to be tame and...The end:
.....caLA Specialty Spay/Neuter Center.” spcaLA.com. 2011. (Retrieved 27 May 2011). http://spcala.com/spay_neuter/financial_assistance.php. Bibliography Laycock , Douglas. Collected Works on Religious Liberty. Grand Rapids, Eerdmans Publishing Co., 2011. Mann, Brian (host). “Stray Pets: A Complex Problem,” npr.org. 21 July 2007. (retrieved 27 May 2011). http://www.npr.org/templates/story/story.php?storyId=12144953. Miller, Lila and Kate Hurley. Infectious Disease Management in Animal Shelters. New York: Wiley-Blackwell, 2009. Miller-Schroeder, Patricia. The ASPCA. Mankato: Weigl Publishers Inc, 2003. spcaLA . “ spcaLA Specialty Spay/Neuter Center.” spcaLA.com. 2011. (Retrieved 27 May 2011). http://spcala.com/spay_neuter/financial_assistance.php.