Are You Questioning Neutering Or Spaying? Read This First.

Hormone Imbalances and Behavioral Issues Can Happen After Surgery

Overpopulation of animals is a crisis, the short gestation time and animal instinct can lead to too many animals and not enough people to help them survive. Shelters are overwhelmed, and we are told that neutering and spaying is for the animal’s health. While this is true, to some extent, there can be some unpopular thoughts around this procedure and health issues that can follow.

A few years back, I wrestled with the decision to have my dog spayed. Being Vitality Science’s Holistic Vet Liaison, I have spoken to many respected veterinarians, of which I asked for their opinion. Many weighed in, and the consensus was that it is beneficial for the overpopulation we face, but also barbaric. They all agreed that some other practice should be put into place rather than ripping out a vital organ that produces so many benefits for health.

Hormones and Health

The hormones that are released from the sexual organs are vital to behavior and health. Hormones are chemicals that coordinate different functions in the body by carrying messages through the blood to the organs, skin, muscles, and other tissues. They are vital for digestive juices, a zest for life (vitality), life expectancy, depression, incontinence, and more.


While this combats the one problem of overpopulation, it unleashes much more. There could be a bad reaction to the anesthesia when the animal doesn’t “shake it off.” They could stay in a haze, which could result in lowered neurological functioning. They could become unable to digest food as the hormones that send signals to the abdomen have been removed. The reduction of estrogen can reduce the functioning of the urethral sphincter, causing incontinence when the muscles are relaxed. Obesity can happen because the digestive juices are not working as they used to. These are used to break down food and uptake essential nutrients for the body. Oral disease, Hypothyroidism, Pancreatitis, and more can occur when removing the organ that produces these vital functioning hormones.

Before the Surgery

This is the true meaning of being stuck between a rock and a hard place. It should be done, but it could also cause health and behavioral issues. So what can you do? My best advice is to supplement as much as possible and give your pet the best life possible. Before the surgery, I recommend at least two weeks to 1 month of The Advanced Immune Restoration Protocol. This protocol will help fortify and strengthen the immune system to hopefully combat the adverse effects.

After the surgery

Hemp Oil, A lot of it!


Hemp Oil is from the cannabis plant, but it does not contain THC. It does contain cannabinoids that work with the body’s endocannabinoid system that releases healing hormones that bind to a vast network of receptors located all over the body. Adding CBD oil to the body helps to reduce inflammation, anxiety, seizure activity, treat skin disorders, and even fight cancer. It is also a great way to “reactivate” hormonal balance.


Not all animals will have the health issues outlined in this article, but some may. If your pet is experiencing the following, I recommend:

Weight gain: The Longevity Protocol. This will help get the digestive juices flowing again. It will also help restore the gut’s balance and provide essential nutrients with the Super Food Supplement.

Reaction to Anesthesia: The Advanced Immune Restoration Protocol. The Vital Pet Lipids are excellent for cognitive brain function. The Celloquent will increase the vitality of the animal. And the Herbal Anti will help to combat inflammation that may be occurring.

Incontinence: Uro Cleanse. D-mannose will unhook any bacteria not getting properly flushed out in the urethra. And the enzyme formula will reduce inflammation and pain. It helps the muscles to heal.

Overall: CBD OIL

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