Does The Animal Humane Society Like Dogs More Than Cats?

The Animal Humane Society says they are one of the nation’s leading animal welfare organizations. The AHS says they had 23 million page views on their website last year. Wow! Animal Humane Society’s website We agree that they do great work to help animals. Unfortunately the Animal Humane Society’s declawing position statement is on the side […]

Is AAHA.org Evil, Greedy, or Just Spineless?

The American Animal Hospital Association (AAHA) updated their declawing position statement in June 2021.

They say they strongly oppose declawing, explaining that declawing is no longer a reasonable or supported procedure… But then they say if veterinarians are going to declaw, they should use pain meds before, during, and after.

The Story of Magnus, a Declawed Bengal Cat In Pain, Confined To A Small Dark Room For 4 Years.

The declawing vet also recommended Magnus be kept in a dark, quiet space where for the next five years he had very little interaction because his owners were now afraid of him. He was not picked up, cuddled or loved; he simply existed in this small room with hard floors, a box filled with clay litter and a small amount of dry food that did not provide him with adequate nutrition.

Many American Veterinary Group Practices Perform Declawing. Is Declawing Clinical Excellence?

American Veterinary Group was founded by veterinarians in 2015 and they own & operate over 50 veterinary practices throughout the Southern United States. American Veterinary Group says that they pursue partnerships with veterinary professionals who share their dedication to clinical excellence. Unfortunately many American Veterinary Group practices declaw cats. Do the “leaders” with American Veterinary […]

Declawing Veterinarians are a Clear and Present Danger to Cats

Currently I have 19 adult cats, 31% of those cats are declawed (6) and all six of those cats are primarily unadoptable. 
Four of them will not use the litter box at all, but are extremely sweet.
One is very reactive/defensive and unhandleable, and one is 15 years old but should be able to find a retirement home (hopefully). 
Two of the cats have already had bone fragments and regrowth removed from their paws, the others we are still working on get in for exams/options. 
The two that have had the surgery still aren’t using their boxes and we are trying prozac to help retrain their brains not to associate the litter box with pain.