How to legally blind your cat

It is legal in Colorado to legally castrate a cat in a pet shop, according to a new Colorado law.

The bill was signed into law by Gov.

John Hickenlooper on Monday.

The cat is to be legally blind by the end of 2019.

The law allows for the legal use of a veterinary medication to castrate cats.

The veterinarians will certify the cat as legally blind in a medical examination by the Colorado Department of Agriculture.

The certification can only be revoked if the veterinarian believes the cat is not medically blind.

It is the first time the state has legalized the castration of cats, according the Colorado Humane Society.

Hickenloopers decision to sign the bill has come amid growing calls for the legalization of the use of castration in the US.

In March, the US Food and Drug Administration (FDA) approved a novel version of a drug called L-dopa, which was originally developed to treat epilepsy.

The FDA approved the drug in September and it was later approved by the US National Institute of Health.

The DEA has also approved the use in cats of L-Dopa in the form of a topical gel, called the L-lysine gel, as an anti-cancer medication.

In October, the FDA approved L-cysteine in the treatment of cancer.

It is not clear how many cats have been castrated, but the legislation allows for a total of up to 200 cats to be castrated in the state.

It also allows for up to four cats to live in a single household.

The bill is the latest effort to legalize the use and use of the drug to castration and is supported by the American Veterinary Medical Association, American Veterinary Medicine Association and the Veterinary Medical College of Pennsylvania.

According to the Colorado Animal Welfare Act, veterinarians are required to notify the state in writing when a veterinarian prescribes a veterinary drug to be used in the castrating of a cat.

The law does not define the amount of time or extent of the medication.

It states that veterinarians must obtain a written certification from a veterinary physician that the veterinary drug has been administered correctly.

Colorado is the only state in the country to have approved a medical marijuana law that explicitly states veterinarians cannot castrate animals without the consent of a veterinarian.

HickenLooper said in a statement that the law would not only help protect the welfare of our most vulnerable animals, but also save taxpayers money by saving thousands of dollars annually in veterinary visits and the time that veterinaries must spend conducting the necessary veterinary evaluations.

In a statement, the Humane Society said it supports HickenLoopers efforts to make the legal castration process easier and that veterinarian certification is a step in the right direction.

“The L-lysine gel used to treat cancer and epilepsy is already approved by FDA, but there is still a long way to go before veterinarians can legally castrating cats,” the statement said.

“With the new law, we’re hopeful that Colorado will soon follow suit.”