General

Is there plan b for dogs

Is there plan b for dogs

Is there plan b for dogs? (and why does a vet never use it?)

I’ve heard there is a plan B, for when the plan A fails to work. I’m not sure if I’ve ever heard of plan B or if it’s common. Is there such a thing? And what exactly is it? And why do vets never use it?

I’ve heard there is a plan B, for when the plan A fails to work. I’m not sure if I’ve ever heard of plan B or if it’s common. Is there such a thing? And what exactly is it? And why do vets never use it?

I'm no veterinary surgeon, but I'd expect that if the plan A (spaying/neutering) doesn't work, they'd be more likely to recommend that you start with plan B (get the puppy or cat pregnant) than a second, more expensive, surgery. And I'm sure there are various methods for getting a dog pregnant, some that are cheaper and/or more effective than others.

Plan B is what you do if all your other options fail. It is not an option for someone that has already been spayed or neutered. Plan B is a very expensive surgery and is not often considered as a "back-up" option.

I think it would depend on the type of plan A that they had performed. In some cases, they may still be able to do the surgery and it may just take some extra time or a little more pain to get a proper result. I believe that in these cases, they would likely recommend Plan B as it is less invasive and is usually less costly. In some cases though, Plan A has failed and the dog may need to be put down because the risk of surgery to attempt a plan B are too great. In those cases, Plan B would not be offered as an option.

I don't think it's common because the majority of vets won't suggest Plan B for a spayed/neutered female. They will suggest it for females that are pregnant or are trying to get pregnant.

I'm no veterinary surgeon, but I'd expect that if the plan A (spaying/neutering) doesn't work, they'd be more likely to recommend that you start with plan B (get the puppy or cat pregnant) than a second, more expensive, surgery. And I'm sure there are various methods for getting a dog pregnant, some that are cheaper and/or more effective than others.

Plan B is what you do if all your other options fail. It is not an option for someone that has already been spayed or neutered. Plan B is a very expensive surgery and is not often considered as a "back-up" option.

I think it would depend on the type of plan A that they had performed. In some cases, they may still be able to do the surgery and it may just take some extra time or a little more pain to get a proper result. I believe that in these cases, they would likely recommend Plan B as it is less invasive and is usually less costly. In some cases though, Plan A has failed and the dog may need to be put down because the risk of surgery to attempt a plan B are too great. In those cases, Plan B would not be offered as an option.

I don't think it's common because the majority of vets won't suggest Plan B for a spayed/neutered female. They will suggest it for females that are pregnant or are trying to get pregnant.

Plan B is what you do if all your other options fail. It is not an option for someone that has already been spayed or neutered. Plan B is a very expensive surgery and is not often considered as a "back-up" option.

I think it would depend on the type of plan A that they had performed. In some cases, they may still be able to do the surgery and it may just take some extra time or a little more pain to get a proper result. I believe that in these cases, they would likely recommend Plan B as it is less invasive and is usually less costly. In some cases though, Plan A has failed and the dog may need to be put down because the risk of surgery to attempt a plan B are too great. In those cases, Plan B would not be offered as an option.

I don't think it's common because the majority of vets won't suggest Plan B for a spayed/neutered female. They will suggest it for females that are pregnant or are trying to get pregnant.

So Plan B is considered an option when spaying/neutering fails, but not when it doesn't?

Plan B is what you do if all your other options fail. It is not an option for someone that has already been spayed or neutered. Plan B is a very expensive surgery and is not often considered as a "back-up" option.

I think it would depend on the type of plan A that they had performed. In some cases, they may still be able to do the surgery and it may just take some extra time or a little more pain to get a proper result. I believe that in these cases, they would likely recommend Plan B as it is less invasive and is usually less costly. In some cases though, Plan A has failed and the dog may need to be put down because the risk of surgery to attempt a plan B are too great. In those cases, Plan B would not be offered as an option.

I don't think it's common because the majority of vets won't suggest Plan B for a spayed/neutered female. They will suggest it for females that are pregnant or are trying to get pregnant.

Plan B is what you do if all your other options fail. It is not an option for someone that has already been spayed or neutered. Plan B is a very expensive surgery and is not often considered as a "back-up" option.

I think it would depend on the type of plan A that they had performed


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