The Capital Area Humane Society is pleased to provide low-cost spay/neuter surgery services for our community. Surgeries are done by appointment only. Please call (517) 908-0756 to schedule an appointment.
Surgery Fees Male Female
Cats $30 $55
Dogs under 70 lbs. $80 $105
Dogs over 70 lbs. $105 $150
Surgery Consent Form
Download the Surgery Consent Form here. Please bring the completed form with you, when you drop your pet off for surgery.
5919 South Cedar Street
Lansing, MI 48911
Cats: 7:30 a.m.
Dogs: 8:00 a.m.
*Cats are required to come to our facility in a cat carrier. If you do not have a carrier, the clinic can provide one for you for an additional $5. Dogs are required to come to our facility on a leash.
Cats: 4:30 p.m.
Dogs: 3:00 p.m.
Other Services Available with a Spay/Neuter Appointment
Rabies Vaccination - $10
FVRCP Vaccination - $15
FeLV/FIV Testing - $25
Additional Pain Medication - $5
Rabies Vaccination: - $10
DHPP Vaccination - $15
Heartworm Testing - $25
Additional Pain Medication - $10
E-Collar - $10
Microchipping is available for cats and dogs for $25.
Is this a veterinary clinic?
No. The sole purpose of this clinic is to reduce pet overpopulation by making spay/neuter available to every pet owner. The clinic will not provide routine wellness care, treat sick or injured animals, nor perform any other type of surgery.
Who performs surgery at this type of clinic?
Only licensed veterinarians can perform spay or neuter surgeries. The clinic staff will consist of one Michigan licensed veterinarian, two licensed veterinary technicians, along with veterinary assistants and a clinic manager.
Why is the cost less than traditional veterinary clinics?
Though the procedure is exactly the same, as a nonprofit entity, the Capital Area Humane Society is donor supported and is qualified for grant funding in support of this clinic. Also, the clinic is designed and specialized for spay/neuter procedures and thus maximized efficiency.
Why is spaying or neutering my pet important?
According to the Michigan Department of Agriculture, more than 220,000 animals end up in Michigan shelters each year. Unfortunately, less than half of these animals get adopted. Spaying and neutering prevents pet overpopulation and can also provide a better quality of life for your pet. It ensures that your pet will not have offspring that will meet an unimaginable fate.