Nursing mom cat...can she be spayed?

The vet I go through, tells me no and won't do it untl her milk dries up.

Is this common? Why won't they spay her?
absolutely no! do not do this until she is done nursing her babies and even though wait a while. think of her and her kittens, not your inconvenience and money flow
Very common industry standard. You can't spay a cat who is nursing. Mine had to dawdle as well.

They won't spay her because she is producing milk as a result of hormones. She has hormones as a result of having reproductive organs. You will seriously injure your cats natural hormone cycle if you were to spay her while she be nursing.

As an adult cat who has had kittens, she will already hold to go through a fairly difficult process adjusting to not have eggs anymore. Think of it like early menopause. There is no need to produce it more of a shock.
i would wait till the kittens are 8 weeks old. my kittens are 14 weeks old momma have been spayed and she still produces milk because the babies still try to suck. she will produce milk as long as the kittens are nursing, get her fixed as soon as the kittens turn 8 weeks i waited till they be 10 weeks and she was already pregnant again, so she was spayed and had an abortion. i loathe using that word but we didn't know and the doc said if he would have known he wouldnt hold even did the surgery.
Generally speaking it takes 6-8 weeks for kittens to no longer need to nurse. That is your ticket! Get it done in two weeks after they no longer need to. There will still be milk for a long while. After two weeks, your cat is most likely to be re-impregnated again once her hormones kick put a bet on into balance.

And even with this knowledge, you should ALWAYS heed the warning of your vet. They spent many years gaining extensive knowledge erudition about animals. They know a thing or two, I'm guessing. Especially for raising and charitable for your pet.
Answers:    Its outstandingly common...

Her body also needs to heal a bit before undergoing surgery like that... Her milk also would probably dry out until that time the kittens are done nursing. Her hormone process after giving birth will be stopped in its tracks. Causing her to lose interest in the kittens. She can also be more prone to infection by way of the milk spreading to the incising site. I am linking a website that consultation about it...

Hi don't let her out until she has been done, out side surrounded by season cats can be gang raped by up to 20 tom cats its very cruel, I get what your saying you want her done as soon as possible but not whether it hurts her or her kittens
When spaying a cat, it is effectively a full stripping of the reproductive system. Bearing in mind that your kitty has not long given birth, it would be totally inappropriate.

Whilst the cat is feeding the young it should not be spayed, so your vet is really correct. There are no doubt numerous reason for this, but one will be that the incision made into her abdomen is so close to the nipples that feeding hungry babies will be incredibly painful for her. When the milk have dried up, the kittens clearly no longer need to be fed, and she can undergo the operation.

Female cats are normally speyed at six months of age, around the time they become sexually mature. If not neuterd females will start to come into season at around this age especially in the spring or summer. Cats will telephone for males approximately every two weeks if not neutered during their breeding season which occurs during the spring and summer. Female cats will telephone and seek out males as soon as they have their first season. If they are allowed out at all while they are suggestible to males, they are likely to come home having be mated and will soon have a litter of about six kittens to present to you. Due to the reality that cats are so successful at breeding many owners decide to neuter the womanly cat before she has a litter of kittens.

The surgical procedure for speying a female cat is slightly more complex than that for castrating males. It involves an abdominal incision normally made into the left flank or possibly the midline. The uterus, cervix and the two ovaries are removed during the procedure. The wound is repaired using sutures which may either dissolve on their own or require removal after around ten days. When you collect your cat you will notice that an nouns of fur has been shaved away and you will be capable of see a small surgical wound. Female cats usually recover well from this surgery and are rear legs to normal by the time the sutures come out. "
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