Low Cost Spay Neuter Clinic Inc.  The pet over-population problem starts with, "Just one litter."
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Christmas Holiday Hours

Closed Sunday December 21st through Sunday January 4th.
We will reopen for normal business hours on Monday January 5th.

The Low Cost Spay Neuter Clinic is now offering transport services from Clinton County and Montgomery County. For more information please contact 317.852.0537


Our Mission


The Low Cost Spay Neuter Clinic, Inc. provides low cost, high quality spay and neuter surgeries and vaccines for domestic and feral cats and dogs. Our mission will reduce the unwanted pet overpopulation and promote animal health and safety to the community. By taking the lead in public education to induce responsible pet owners, we will help reduce the unwanted pet population.


Total number of surgeries since opening on January 8, 2007 is 80976


The Low Cost Spay Neuter Clinic became a 501 (c)(3) organization in 2001. Gaining our not-for-profit status allowed us to raise funds and receive grants to get equipment we needed to fulfill our mission of reducing the unwanted pet population. Specifically, our mission is to provide low cost high volume spay and neuter surgeries and to promote animal health and safety for our community. Our focus is to sterilize healthy cats and dogs in order to eliminate the reproductive cycle of more unwanted animals.

Statistics on Pet Overpopulation & the Solution

  • Number of cats and dogs entering shelters each year: 6-8 million (HSUS estimate)
  • Number of cats and dogs euthanized by shelters each year: 3-4 million (HSUS estimate)
  • Number of animal shelters in the United States: between 4,000 and 6,000 (HSUS estimate)
  • Average number of litters a fertile, 5 month old cat can produce in one year: 3
  • Average number of kittens in a feline litter: 4-6
  • Average number of litters a fertile dog can produce in one year: 2
  • Average number of puppies in a canine litter: 6-10
  • In seven years, one female cat and her offspring can theoretically produce 420,000 cats.
  • In six years, one female dog and her offspring can theoretically produce 67,000 dogs.

The solution is this:

By implementing widespread sterilization programs, only by spaying and neutering all companion animals, will we get a handle on pet overpopulation. Consider the fact that in six short years, one female dog and her offspring can give birth to 67,000 puppies. In seven years, one cat and her young can produce 420,000 kittens. Given these high reproductive rates, it stands to reason that, in only a few years, carefully planned and implemented sterilization programs could produce a dramatic reduction in the number of unwanted companion animals born. In fact, in those towns and cities that have implemented such programs, we’ve already seen the number of companion animals who had to be euthanized decline by 30 to 60 percent – even in those communities where human populations have been steadily increasing.

  • 2013 Statistics

  • Female Cats 4180
  • Male Cats 3589
  • Female Dogs 2944
  • Male Dogs 2980
  • Total number of cats and dogs spayed and neutered in 2013:
    13,693
  • 2012 Statistics

  • Female Cats 3549
  • Male Cats 2904
  • Female Dogs 2783
  • Male Dogs 2848
  • Total number of cats and dogs spayed and neutered in 2012:
    12,084
  • 2011 Statistics

  • Female Cats 3565
  • Male Cats 3029
  • Female Dogs 2649
  • Male Dogs 2627
  • Total number of cats and dogs spayed and neutered in 2011:
    10,870
  • 2010 Statistics

  • Female Cats 4512
  • Male Cats 3406
  • Female Dogs 2695
  • Male Dogs 2599
  • Total number of cats and dogs spayed and neutered in 2010:
    13,212
  • 2009 Statistics

  • Female Cats 3894
  • Male Cats 3145
  • Female Dogs 2532
  • Male Dogs 2253
  • Humane Society of Hamilton County 600
  • Total number of cats and dogs spayed and neutered in 2009:
    12,424
  • 2008 Statistics

  • Female Cats 3324
  • Male Cats 2937
  • Female Dogs 2085
  • Male Dogs 2192
  • Humane Society of Hamilton County 212
  • Total number of cats and dogs spayed and neutered in 2008:
    10,750