In Light of Recent Incidents Involving Aggressive Human Males, Animal Shelters Offer Cheap Solution
For thousands of years intact human male aggression was a problem. While historically owners generally resisted neutering their male humans, recent events across the United States brought to light the rampant effects of non-neutered males on the human population. Many animal shelters around the country vowed to help stem the tide of male aggression and human overpopulation.
One shelter in Grace, Iowa claims the facts have always been available. “Every year, an estimated 25,000 human females are impregnated by sexually aggressive males each year.” Grace Animal Shelter President, Michelle Branson, said. “We’ve always offered a solution to this problem, but only recently has it become acceptable among more human owners than in the past.”
Grace Animal Shelter stands among hundreds of animal shelters and societies across the nation who have decided to unite against both human overpopulation and male aggression. Donations have been rolling in from likely and unlikely sources. The usual advocates against male sexual aggression are on the donor list, RAINN chief among them, but, some shelters report, Christian organizations and right to life groups are also on the donor list.
“When popular human breeds like actors, politicians, musicians, and stand-up comedians reveal their aggressive tendencies, even the most hesitant human owner can’t ignore the truth,” says Dr. Walker, volunteer Veterinarian at the Snipitrite Animal Shelter in Fortnight, Idaho.
If you own a human male and you haven’t considered neutering, it might be time. Even non-aggressive males can benefit from this procedure. According to veterinarians, neutering eliminates the occurrence of testicular cancer.
Male humans display hormonally influenced aggression toward each other, especially in their younger years. Neutering eliminates much of this behavior without affecting a male human’s protective instincts toward his house and family members.
Neutering human males often decreases or eliminates other objectionable male behaviors such as mounting furniture and coworkers. And they are likely to cease roaming to find a mate because the hormonal urge is not longer present.
Do not worry. Your human male will not be sexually frustrated after neutering. You are doing your human male a favor by removing frustrating sexual urges and the temptation to harm others and himself. While you may still need to train your male human to unlearn some behaviors if you wait until they are older, you will reduce the hormonal urges that make such behaviors more likely.
If you are worried that your male will be stunted from a lack of testicles, consider their female counterparts. While not as easily able to gain muscle mass, with sufficient exercise your neutered male can still make those gains.
If you own a human male and haven’t neutered him, know that it’s becoming easier every day to find a shelter willing to do so at a fraction of the cost a normal human hospital charges. Do your part, neuter your human male. And if you don’t own a human male, you can still donate to your local animal shelter.