Vaccines are important for your cat’s overall health and longevity. Cat vaccines are medically and scientifically proven to counteract the transmission of injury and deadly cat diseases. Although cats are considered to be very powerful animals, their care requires special care. Cats may also become infected, and may be severely affected by bacteria and viruses. Some bacteria can even seriously threaten their lives. To prevent them, you first need to show the necessary sensitivity to the health and care of your cats. Your vaccinations are critical to both your cats and your health. Vaccines protect your cats’ health, life, and immune system while protecting them from lethal and dangerous diseases.

Your cat should be examined before vaccination and only healthy cats should be vaccinated. In some cases it may be necessary to evaluate the stool examination and the parasite.

When kittens are 7-9 weeks old, they can start their first vaccination.

• Hybrid Vaccine (Cat Pannoscopy, Herpes virus, Calicivirus)

• Leukemia vaccine (Feline Leukemia),

• Rabies vaccines.

Diseases Prevented by Vaccines

Catflonchectomy infection: An infectious viral disease caused by a virus that can survive in natural conditions for a long time. Mixed vaccine protection can be provided.

Calicivirus infection: Also known as viral respiratory tract infection. It can cause fever and infections due to infections. Bleedings affecting the mouth and wounds, tongue and palate. Can prepare the ground for serious infections. This virus can also be protected with a mixed vaccine.

Cat Herpes Virus Infection: Also known as cat flu, fever. It is a disease that can be seen with sneezing, eye discharge, and nasal discharge. Mixed vaccine protection can be provided.

Rabies: Can be transmitted to humans. It is a disease that shows neurological symptoms and last 7-12 days before death. Legally, every pet must have a rabies vaccine.

Vaccination Times

• 6 weeks: Parasite Vaccine

• 8 weeks: Hybrid vaccine

• 12 weeks: Mixed vaccine

• 16 weeks: Leukemia Vaccine

• 20 weeks: Rabies Vaccine

• 22 weeks: Fiv Vaccine

• Age 1: Mixed

• Rabies

• Leukemia Vaccine

In addition, internal and external parasite treatments should be performed every 2/3 months.

Considerations After Vaccination

• Keep your cat away from stress. If possible, let him rest. (General side effects after vaccination; mild discomfort, mild fever, loss of appetite, loss of activity)

• The first hours after vaccination is very important to observe the side effects of the vaccine.

• If your cat has any abnormal development or allergy, contact your veterinarian immediately.

• Keep your vaccination record in a safe place and follow it regularly.

• You should ensure that the kittens do not come into contact with their feces by means of cats or shoes on the street without fully providing immunity.

• Note that 100% protection cannot be achieved even when vaccines are completed.