Posted November 14, 2018 05:53:47 When I was pregnant, I knew I wanted a dog and a cat.
I also knew that I wanted them both to have an incredible life and a loving home.
But there was a huge question mark over whether I would be able to afford a pet.
That’s when I started searching for ways to help my little one with companion pet procedures.
“It was the first time in my life I’ve actually had the urge to actually do something like this,” says Lisa Wiese, a pet owner in Springfield, Illinois, who was pregnant with her first child.
“I went to a couple of places that I thought would be great, and they said no because there wasn’t any money in the budget for the procedure.
It was an eye-opening experience.”
Wieses has been in the pet-pregnancy process for over a year now, and she’s been working with her local veterinary clinic, Wheaton Eye, to get the procedure completed.
“They’re one of the most compassionate, professional and knowledgeable veterinarians I’ve ever met,” says Wieser.
“The whole process was a lot easier and less stressful than it would have been if I had gotten an abortion.
I really think that it’s a fantastic thing for women to have access to and access to a safe, easy and affordable procedure like this.”
The surgery involves removing the eyeball and filling in the nasal passages.
Once the procedure is complete, the eye will need to be fitted with a prosthetic, and the entire procedure can take about 30 minutes.
But if the doctor feels uncomfortable with the surgery, he or she can simply have the eyeballs removed and then fill in the holes.
There’s no charge for this procedure, but the cost is covered by the veterinarian’s insurance.
In addition to the cost of the surgery and the prosthetic device, Wies is also entitled to up to $200 for her time.
Wies says that this surgery is the most cost-effective option she’s found for pet owners who are trying to get pregnant, and it’s not a difficult one.
“We have the equipment to do this procedure,” she says.
“In addition to that, we have the surgery in the operating room, so we don’t have to take any medication, so there’s no side effects.”
After getting her eyelids fitted, Wys and her husband decided to have their first baby.
The baby girl is about three months old now, but she still loves her momma.
“She’s just happy, and loves being with us,” Wies tells TechCrunch.
“My husband loves that she has a mommy that loves her.”
Wives family, along with other pet owners, are helping Wheaton to provide this service.
The clinic says that they’ve already received more than 20,000 requests for this type of procedure, and now that it is fully operational, they will be expanding the service.
“As soon as we get a better handle on this, we’ll be able fill all of the waiting lists,” says Tammy Wies.
“That way, we can do more surgeries in the future.”
The clinic will have three different types of procedure for women who have trouble conceiving, including a standard cataract procedure and a double eyelid procedure.
The standard catarect procedure, for instance, requires the woman to cut out the eyelid and insert the cataracts, and then the procedure can be performed at home.
The double eyelids procedure is different because the procedure requires the catareces to be inserted into the eyes of both the mother and daughter.
Wives says that it can be done at home, and because it’s easier than an abortion, there is no risk of complications.
Wines says that the procedure takes about 30-40 minutes and costs $100.
“For our female patients, we’re going to have to go to the hospital for a referral,” says the Wheaton clinic’s veterinary director, Debra O’Hara.
“But that’s just to do a quick procedure.
I’m sure that there will be more surgery options coming our way, as well.”
The procedure can cost $400, and costs are covered by insurance.
“A lot of women are very excited about this,” Wines tells TechHub.
“Now they know that there are options out there.
It’s definitely a wonderful change in the world, and a huge step forward for pet women.”
Woes says that she hopes to start getting referrals to more providers, as the number of pets in shelters and rescue groups has grown.
“People are finding that it doesn’t make sense to just put a cat down,” she explains.
“When you have two kids, the cat can be taken to a vet for a quick checkup.”
The veterinary clinic says they’ve been getting about 1,200 referrals from women, and hopes to see more of these surgeries completed by the end of