S.A.F.E. has spayed/neutered over 25,000 animals since May 2013.

We attribute our success to the mission of providing high quality services for every animal.

S.A.F.E. highly recommends that all pet owners establish a relationship with a local veterinarian for the lifetime care of your pets.  



Sometimes pet owners become upset when their pet is refused for surgery.   S.A.F.E. is not a full service veterinary clinic.  We do approximately 30-35 surgeries per day in a high volume setting with 4 staff members continuously monitoring the animals, which is why we do not focus on any other aspect of veterinary health care.   Your regular veterinarian can provide those services.   We do not carry products for sale.  We keep our prices as low as possible in order to offer only spay/neuter surgery at an affordable rate and will see your pet only once.   We do provide high quality spay/neuter surgery and vaccinations to the animals in our care.  


If your pet is refused for surgery after an examination by our veterinarian, you will receive an explanation as to why.  Our veterinarian's decision is final.   We do not take chances with any animal.  Our veterinarian will provide a basic exam that includes eyes, ears, nose, skin, mucous membranes, genitourinary, heart and lung auscultation, as well as overall body conditioning.   It is very important for you to inform us of any previous medical  history.   If your pet is over 5 years of age, it may not be suitable in our mobile high volume setting. 


S.A.F.E. follows drug protocols recommended by the American Veterinary Medical Association for young healthy animals. We also provide additional pain medication for every animal in our care.    If our veterinarian feels your pet would be at increased risk for anesthesia complications, she will not perform the surgery.   This is for the safety of your pet or any animal presented for surgery. 

It is VERY IMPORTANT that pet owners follow the instructions we provide to everyone at check in.   Owners should be checking the incision site a minimum of twice daily and monitoring your pet's basic behavior such as eating, drinking, and bathroom habits.   Any changes should be reported.   

Is it a feral or a stray or a rescue?

Feral: You cannot touch a feral cat.  It must be trapped in order to bring it for an appointment.  


Stray: If a cat shows up at your house or you find one and are getting it altered, it is called a stray.   There is a big difference in how our staff handles a feral cat versus a stray cat. 

Rescue: A rescue animal is one that is being altered by a licensed rescue organization in the state of Georgia. 

S.A.F.E. Saving Animals From Euthanasia, Inc.