Spay or neuter your cat
In every community, in every country, there are homeless animals. In the U.S. alone, there are an estimated 6-8 million homeless animals that enter animal shelters every year. Barely half of these animals are adopted. Tragically, the rest are euthanized. And usually, these are not the offspring of homeless street animals—these are the puppies and kittens of cherished family pets that haven’t been neutered in time.
Something else to consider is that if you spay/neuter your pet, you can reduce their risk of a variety of cancers, such as pyrometer, uterine, testicular, and prostate.
So, unless you are willing and able to care for a litter of puppies or kittens in your house, talk to your vets about getting your pets neutered as early as possible.