The NHSPCA regretfully is suspending the low cost spay neuter clinics for cats due to veterinary staffing capacity. We will continue to revisit this to see if we are able to add this service back to our programs.

Here is a listing of low cost spay and neuter resources in this region for cats, dogs and rabbits

Appointment availability and fees for each organization are subject to change.  Contact the agency directly for the most up to date pricing and schedule.

NH Animal Population Control Program

Plan B (Department of Agriculture – Concord, NH)

Application based.

Call 603-271-3697 or visit

Cats and Dogs.

Friends of Animals – National Program


Call 1-800-321-7387 or visit

Cats and Dogs.

Rozzie May Animal Alliance

Conway, NH and southern NH locations

Call 603-447-1373 or visit

Cats and Dogs

Animal Welfare Society

Kennebunk, ME

Call 207-985-3244 or visit

Cats and Dogs.

Animal Refuge League
Westbrook, ME
Call 207-854-9771 or visit

Cats and Dogs.

Greater Nashua Humane Society

Nashua, NH

Call 603-889-2275 ext. 30 or visit

Cats and Male Dogs Only.

Pope Memorial SPCA

Concord, NH

Call 603-856-8756 or visit

Cats and Dogs weighing under 70lbs.

Animal Rescue Vet Services

Londonderry, NH

Call 603-425-3928 or visit

*Rabbits* Cats and Dogs weighing under 90lbs.

Snip It New Hampshire

Chichester, NH

Email: [email protected]

Cats only.

Merrimack Valley Feline Rescue Society – Catmobile

Various Massachusetts locations.

Call 978-465-1940

Cats Only.





Spay/ Neuter Facts

The American Veterinary Medical Association recommends that both male and female cats be neutered/spayed by five months of age. If your cat is over five months, you can still get them fixed!

Female cats
Receive a spay surgery.
A spay is a surgical procedure in which the ovaries and uterus are surgically removed.
Spaying prevents unwanted pregnancy and stops heat cycles.
When performed early in life, spaying can decrease the chance of your pet getting breast cancer.

Male cats
Receive a neuter surgery.
Neutering is a surgical procedure in which the testicles are removed.
Neutering prevents unwanted reproduction and can help improve some negative behavioral effects of male hormones, such as roaming and certain types of aggression.

More Spay/Neuter Facts and Info

  • Why is it good for my cat?

    Spaying and neutering can help cats live longer, healthier lives by eliminating or reducing health problems that can be very difficult and/or expensive to treat such as Pyometra (uterine infection), uterine and ovarian cancer and complications associated with giving birth.

    Neutered males will not develop testicular cancer. Their risk for developing prostate cancer is greatly reduced

  • Why is it good for me?

    Spayed/neutered pets are usually better behaved and tend to be less aggressive, more calm and affectionate than those that are not spayed/neutered. This can make living with your cat easier and more enjoyable and help improve relationships between the cat and other companion animals in the home.

    Male cats are less likely to spray urine and mark their territory inside or outside.*This is especially true if neutered before the male cat starts to spray.

    Spaying a female cat eliminates her heat cycle, thereby eliminating regular bleeding, crying and yowling, as well as the nervous behavior that often accompanies the heat cycle.

    Litters of kittens are adorable, yes. But, they can be challenging to care for, expensive and difficult to re-home

  • Why is it good for my community?

    Spay/neuter decreases the homeless animal population. Homeless animals can spread disease and many have come into shelters with challenging health problems just from being homeless. Many shelters are full of homeless animals, and much of the time, there are not enough or the right kind of homes for all of them.

    Stray and homeless cats are often involved in automobile accidents and other unfortunate occurrences that can endanger the lives of the animals and people.

    Stray animals can seriously impact wildlife populations, in particular those that are threatened and endangered.

Rabies Vaccine Info

Under state law (RSA 436:100) every dog, cat, and ferret 3 months of age and older shall be vaccinated against rabies. Learn more by downloading this Rabies Fact Sheet here.

Low Cost Rabies Clinics

Distemper Vaccine

The FVRCP vaccine is an important part of your cat’s routine. This vaccine protects your cat against three highly contagious viruses that are widespread in the environment and that in some instances can be fatal.

More info

Other Resources

There are other programs throughout the state of New Hampshire that provide financial assistance or offer low cost spay and neuter surgeries for cats as well as dogs.

More Info