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how to reduce anxiety in
Did You Know?
Almost 4 million creatures across the United States animal shelters are put down every year
because they cannot locate houses. Neutering helps control these numbers by preventing
unneeded litters. puppy training orange county
Neutering a male dog does bring about a change in his behaviour. Some changes are positive,
while some are undesirable. The changes also depend on many variables like the age of the dog,
the post-surgery drug that's prescribed, and the change in the dog's lifestyle after being neutered.
The Need for Neutering
Complete dogs (those who aren't neutered) frequently exhibit various behavioral changes once
males reach sexual maturity. They contain the following.
What exactly is Neutering or Spaying?
Spaying or neutering, additionally called altering, is a surgical procedure that prevents the animal
from copying. Spaying actually means removing the ovaries, and this is a term that's reserved for
female dogs. When dogs reach puberty at around 3 months old , they are like teens. It is almost
impossible to command adolescent dogs when there's a female in heat nearby. Men have already
been known to cease eating and sleeping if they're living in exactly the same house with a female
in heat. In such cases, the veterinarian may recommend neutering the male to prevent any severe
health issues as a result of this conduct.
Roaming, which means attempting to leave the house in search of a female in heat. dog training
san diego
Mounting other dogs, people, and things.
Revealing aggressiveness towards other male dogs if a female in heat is in the area.
Due to these behaviour patterns, the veterinarian may suggest that you just get your dog
neutered. This procedure is completed on dogs as young as 6 months before people reach sexual
maturity, because they never have yet experienced this behaviour. When both the testicles have
descended into the scrotum, then a minor surgery is proposed. The dog will recuperate quickly
after the operation, when one or both testicles are retained inside the abdominal cavity. Dogs who
are strongly driven by testosterone levels in their own blood will take sometime to reveal a change
in behavior.
Although it's also done on older dogs, the issues may continue even after operation if the dog has
been behaving that way for quite a while. In addition, the threat of complications during the
healing period goes up with older dogs, especially with people who weigh a lot.
Behavioral Changes After Neutering
One must keep in mind that neutering doesn't change the approach of the dog towards people.
Some neutered dogs may become calmer and quieter than before, while some may stay exactly
the same. The intensity of change varies from case to case. Pups may continue to reveal some
sexual activity that they displayed before neutering as they become teenagers. Neutering shows
reduced frequencies of dog fights and other dominant inclinations. However, the dog will remain
territorial.
There are cases where dogs have grown to be more aggressive towards people and creatures
after being neutered. However, no studies have had the opportunity to conclusively link the two.
There are some motives which are believed to cause the aggression in recently neutered dogs.

As the dog will be in some amount of pain after the surgery, he may become defensive as a
means to protect himself. An wounded creature is a poor one, susceptible to being predated upon
in the wild, which may be making your dog competitive. In this case, it's best to consult the vet
and get the pain medications changed if needed.
If your pet who is used to daily runs or jogs is asked to take complete rest after the procedure,
then all his pent up energy may be making him jumpy. You should consult your vet about this, and
take his or her advice on how best to start up your dog's daily routine again.
There's also the opportunity your dog is still traumatized from the whole encounter of the vet, the
surgery, and accompanied pain. If there is no change even after 8 to 10 days, then it is best to
take the assistance of a behaviour specialist.
Some Misconceptions: How Will Neutering Alter My Dog?
Myth
: My dog will not guard your house after neutering.
Fact : Neutering does not affect the fundamental character and intellect of the dog.
Myth
: My dog will feel less manly after being neutered.
Fact : Neutering will not change your dog's character. Dogs don't feel such things; owners do.
Myth
: My dog will become depressed.
Fact : Dogs do not feel sad or depressed about the inability to have pups. Male dogs do not even
bother to participate in the rearing of the litter.
Myth
: My dog will become fat.
Fact : It depends on how much you feed your dog. Due to a reduced metabolic rate, neutered
dogs need to be fed 25-30% less calories.
Myth
: Neutering will mend all the issues in my dog.
Fact : Any personality or conduct problems is not going to be mechanically 'repaired' by neutering.
They'll demand different treatment.
Myth
: Neutering is expensive.
Fact : There are a number of low-expense neutering options available. The cost of neutering your
dog is less compared to the expenses incurred in 10 to 12 months on taking care of a pup.
The advantages of neutering include some health benefits like reduced chances of hernias and
testicular tumors, lesser odds of encountering prostate difficulties, decrease in testosteroneassociated problems like epilepsy, and also changes in the above-mentioned behavior dilemmas
like urine indicating and mounting.
Neutering is not a thing that should be dismissed. It really is a significant change for your own
dog. So, weigh the pros and cons, consider its importance and utility, and definitely do not
As there's a flip side to every coin, neutering also offers its share of cons. Included in these are
chances of the dog becoming less playful, gaining weight in case a proper diet is not followed,
and potential health issues like hip dysplasia, osteosarcoma, hypothyroidism, and
hemangiosarcoma.
go for it merely because a lot of other folks are, and so you think which you too are "supposed to".

Make an informed decision after consulting your veterinarian, and go ahead with it only if you
think it is appropriate. Remember, you're making a major choice for another life here.


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