Join hundreds of vets across Australia offering discounted desexing for National Desexing Month in July.
Last year more than 2000 kittens and 700 puppies were born, surrendered or simply dumped at one of five AWLQ shelters in South East Queensland alone; with many others abandoned to live and breed on the streets, around shopping centres and industrial complexes. As you know, through your own work, this is just the tip of the iceberg with unplanned litters across the country every breeding season, every year, bringing misery to so many innocent lives.
All of this could be solved by just one operation – DESEXING!
NATIONAL DESEXING MONTH ENCOURAGES PEOPLE WHO JUST HAVEN’T GOT AROUND TO DESEXING THEIR CAT OR DOG, OR CAN’T AFFORD IT, TO TAKE ACTION BEFORE THE SPRING BREEDING SEASON.
WE NEED YOUR HELP – WE CAN’T DO IT WITHOUT YOU
4 QUICK STEPS TO JOIN NATIONAL DESEXING MONTH
Step 1 – Complete and submit the online National Desexing Month Participation Form HERE
Step 2 – Display the National Desexing Month poster sent by post – also available HERE
Step 3 – Download the press release HERE, add your clinic’s name, and forward it to your local media
Step 4 – Keep a tally as the month progresses and submit the Feedback Form (link) This means we can promote the wonderful work you do i.e. how many animals are desexed across Australia during the month and any special success stories.
National Desexing Network is driven to pursue social change and ensure that unwanted litters aren’t dumped on your door, ours, or worse. Your involvement will not only raise the profile of pet desexing but also your own business, showcasing your investment in your community and animal welfare.
Vet clinics which are involved tell us they retain new customers after the desexing campaign and are able to sell additional products or offer special packages e.g. desexing and microchipping, on the day.
For those of you who have supported us before, or support us every year, thank you. You are making a difference to the lives of so many and helping change the way companion animals, and their young are viewed into the future.