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The organizations, their authors and their websites included on this page are not associated with CatNewsNow.com or CafFoodIngredients.com in any way. Inclusion of their information in CAT NEWS NOW® does not imply a recommendation or endorsement of either CatNewsNow.com nor CatFoodIngredients.com or any content contained within those websites. Information is presented here purely as a service to cat caregivers to enable people to find reliable information in addition to current news articles.
Each topic in the lists below include the source organizations website. To see the complete list of contributing Trusted Veterinary Information Sources go here.
Misc Overall Cat Care Subjects
Cancer - see major section diseases/conditions
Coat & Skin:
Diabetes - see page here
Diet / Nutrition - see page here
Diseases & Conditions - see page here
Ear Care - see page here
Eye Care - see page here
Internal & External Parasites - see page here
Medications - see page here
Neuter - see spay
Nutrition - see page here
Obesity / Weight Loss - see page here
Parasites - see page here (Heartworm - see Diseases & Conditions)
Poisons/Toxins/Hazards - see page here
Pregnancy / Birthing / Reproductive - see page here
Senior Cat Care:
Skin - see coat & skin
Spay / Neuter - see page here
Toxins & Hazards - see page here
Vaccinations / Vaccines - see page here
Wounds: (also see the previous major page about first-aid)
12/10/2019 "More cats and dogs are being diagnosed with cancer than ever before. According to the American Veterinary Medical Society, almost 50pc of all dogs and 32pc of all cats over the age of 10 will develop cancer. Younger pets are also increasingly at risk." - NewKerala.com
11/24/2019 "A growing number of cats and dogs are diagnosed with cancer every year according to BluePearl Pet Hospitals. Dr. Nick Szigetvari is a veterinary oncologist at BluePearl Speciality and Emergency Pet Hospital in Cool Springs. He said when you can't communicate with your cat, it's hard to know if they're in pain, so it's important to pay attention to minor changes." - NewsChannel5 - Nashville
11/10/2019 "My mother and I seek your thoughts on one of our cats, a 10-year-old neutered male. Two years ago, he was diagnosed with hyperthyroidism and treated with radioactive iodine. He has done well in that regard. About six weeks ago, we noticed that his breathing sounded very nasal and gurgling so we had him examined. They flushed the nasal cavity and told us that even though the diagnosis was that of nasal carcinoma, the flush had opened things up some. Since then he has done very well." - Boston Herald
12/17/2019 "Yes, IBD in cats is painful. It is painful in people and therefore it must be the same for cats. Also, I know this because today I was reading about a study on facial expressions when cats are in pain. It’s a study which looks at how cats’ facial expressions change subtly when they are in pain. Of course, the researchers had to pick participants for the study who were in pain." - PoC
1/17/2020 "Oscar has a condition known as feline urologic syndrome (FUS), or feline lower urinary tract Disease (FLUTD). Patient factors such as metabolism, activity level, age when neutered and obesity play a role, as do environmental factors. Indoor cats are more at risk, and there is some evidence that regional factors, specifically the water supply, may play into this as well. However, since relatively few cats in a given environment have this problem, it appears that patient characteristics predominate." - The Post and Courier
11/9/2019 [Doug's Note: In this story the vet has ruled out urinary tract infection. I include the story here because sometimes we can learn from associated subjects.]
"Q. We have three cats that have always used the litter box, and we have had zero issues for at least five years. But the past couple of months, I have noticed there is a really strong ammonia smell to their three litter boxes. My veterinarian wanted to know if any of the cats was in the litter box more often than the others or when in it, did it take the cat longer to go and get out." - Quad City Times
Thanks to better care, pets are living longer now than they ever have before – but as pets get older, they need extra care and attention.
Regular veterinary examinations can detect problems in older pets before they become advanced or life-threatening, and improve the chances of a longer and healthier life for your pet." - American Veterinary Medical Association
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