You may search the ASPCA database of low cost Spay/Neuter Clinics in your area. This is the most up-to-date resource for area clinics and spay/neuter programs. If you still have questions, you may email us at
. Please include your zip code in the email so that we may help you find the clinics closest to your home.
Our list includes low cost spay/neuter clinics, organizations that arrange for transport to certain clinics, and humane societies and other organizations that provide discounted spay/neuter certificates or other financial support.
Some organizations have restrictions on who is eligible for low cost services; this may be based on where you live or what your household income is. Other organizations have no such restrictions.
You do not have to limit your search to the county or city in which you live! Please use our map and list to search for services in neighboring counties, as those services may be available to you as well.
Although this list is frequently updated, please check with your chosen provider to confirm current costs.
Each spay/neuter service provider will likely have instructions regarding pre- and post-surgery care, including when you should last feed your pet prior to surgery, what you should bring with you or send with your pet on the morning of surgery, and what care you should give your pet when bringing him or her home after surgery. Some providers list these instructions on their websites but be sure to ask.
Feral Cat Resources
Spay Virginia supports Trap-Neuter-Return (TNR) as a humane way of managing the feral cat population. Through TNR, cats are humanely trapped, spayed or neutered, ear-tipped to signal that they have already been spayed or neutered, and returned to their colonies. Kittens may be socialized and adopted out to loving homes, and over time the number of feral cats in a given area is reduced. Please check the Spay Virginia County List for resources for feral cats and caregivers. Some organizations provide low cost spay or neuter for feral cats, along with ear-tipping, vaccinations, and/or testing. Some have humane traps that can be borrowed with payment of a deposit, and some will provide assistance with or training for trapping. For general information about feral cats and how to conduct TNR, visit the website for Alley Cat Allies. Among the helpful resources they provide:
The Humane Society of the United States also provides Resources for Helping Feral Cats.
Several Virginia organizations work exclusively or primarily with feral cat issues. These include: