High-Quality, High-Volume Spay and Neuter Clinic Guide
Holding a spay and neuter clinic is the best way to improve the lives of as many cats as possible. In assembly line fashion, stations help guide a cat from trap to anesthesia and through surgery to other necessary treatment areas. Stations can include: check-in/registration, anesthesia, prep, surgery, vaccination, grooming, and discharge/recovery. The following outlines Alley Cat Allies’ approach to running a clinic, but there are many different approaches to a successful spay and neuter clinic.
Non-surgical Contraception for Cats – A Potential Lifesaver During COVID-19
Megestrol Acetate (MA) – Short-term Non-surgical Contraception for Female Cats
COVID-19 Protocols for Veterinarians
Cat Identification Guide
The Power of a Microchip: Reuniting Cats and their Families
A scan of a microchip reunited these cats with their families—and this is just scratching the surface of all the success stories!
Feline Leukemia Virus (FeLV)
Look at That Cat! A Quick Guide to Identifying Cats
Our “Look at That Cat” poster is the guide you need to easily identify cats. Hang this poster up for quick reference to describe cats’ coat color, pattern, and length, and determine if they are male or female. Knowing how to accurately describe cats is important whether you work with cats, have your own cats, or care for community cats. While cats can appear in countless variations of coat colors, patterns, and more, this poster covers the basics.
Microchips Save Lives
“Help! I Found a Cat Outdoors” Poster
Cat Declawing Infographic
Protocols: Feline Immunodeficiency Virus (FIV) and Feline Leukemia Virus (FeLV) Testing
Many veterinary spay/neuter clinics do not test feral cats for FeLV or FIV, because most enjoy excellent health and are no more likely to be infected with these viruses than owned cats.