Sorry, no checks.

At our clinics, we take cash or credit cards. Sorry, no checks. Payment needs to be made when your animal is dropped off. Click here for financial assistance resources.

Read More

Where we've been....

These are the places that we've had clinics and the number of animals altered.

Read More

Have a question? Check here first.

Check here for questions regarding age, vaccination and other requirements to bring your animal to a Spay Doc clinic.

Read More

Support these businesses and tell them thanks!

Check out these businesses that make Casper and the rest of the world a better place for pets and the people who love them.

Read More


We are proud so proud of  the accomplishments of our dedicated team of volunteers in Casper.  This is a tribute to our friends in Casper and we offer our sincere gratitude for their hard work and dedication to the animal welfare cause.  We don’t have any clinics planned for the near future.  If you need assistance with the cost of spay/neuter surgeries contact the Central Wyoming Spay Neuter Foundation.


Why spay or neuter your pet?

Given the large number of animals euthanized in the United States every year, most humane organizations agree that spay/neuter is the only solution. Puppy mills contribute a significant number of animals, and with many of those animals going on to reproduce, the numbers do have an exponential effect. However, about 1 million puppies are produced by puppy mills every year. 6-8 million animals enter shelters every year, with 60% of them being dogs. About 4 million animals are euthanized in shelters every year, if approximately 60% of the animals are dogs, then about 2.4 million dogs are euthanized every year and about 2.8 million cats are euthanized in shelters every year. So, you can see that even with puppy mills taken out of the picture, there is still a large issue with dog overpopulation problem.

Where do these dogs all come from? Families who want their children to experience the “miracle of birth”. This directly affects another animals death somewhere. Even if they find homes for these puppies, since there aren’t enough homes, an animal dies somewhere. Irresponsible pet owners and backyard breeders also contribute greatly to the death of about 2.4 million dogs and 2.8 million cats every year.

These numbers are only for shelter animals, they don’t include animals that are abandoned and killed by cars, wild animals and starvation. It also doesn’t include the many animals born on farms and ranches that are unwanted and are either shot, drowned or disposed of by other means.

Many humane organizations, troubled by the number of animals killed in shelters, have began sponsering low cost spay/neuter clinics to help alleviate the problem. In areas where low cost clinics have been offered, the shelter intake rates as well as euthanasia rates have dropped significantly. It is our hope that one day, this practice combined with adopting out only altered animals from animal shelters will change animal shelters from places where many animals don’t make it out alive to places where companion animals wait for families to adopt them.

In six years, one female dog and her off spring can theoretically be the source of 67,000 dogs.

In seven years, one female cat and her off spring can theoretically be the source of 420,000 cats.

Spay and neuter….the ultimate rescue.

Check out Kate’s Wild Horse Glass Website.  It contains over 300 handmade jewelry items for sale.  100% of the proceeds go to animal welfare organizations.  It’s a great way to get beautiful jewelry and help animals at the same time.