Cats are so independent creatures that maintenance is not necessary as long as they are fed regularly. Nevertheless, at different ages and at different stages, cats need veterinary care. Treatments can usually prolong and even save the life of a pet.
A GOOD START FOR PUPPIES
Newborn kittens get mothers milk from their mother’s milk to temporarily immune to infectious diseases. Since this immunity does not persist continuously, vaccines should be immunized for distemper, upper respiratory tract disease, pneumonia and rabies, and it is recommended to undergo a follow-up of three to four weeks to six weeks to six weeks. Rabies vaccines are usually performed at 12 weeks of age. Many veterinarians also recommend that those who are at risk of exposure to the cat leukemia virus start at the age of 9 weeks or older. Initially, kittens can be administered 2 doses 3-4 weeks apart. Consult your veterinarian about which vaccines are recommended.
ANNUAL CHECK-UP OF A CAT
Cats often mask disease symptoms and even home cats need a regular medical examination to stay healthy. By examining your cat from the nose to the tail once or twice a year, your veterinarian can observe changes that may indicate the disease. When problems are detected, early diagnosis and treatment is the key to maintaining the life of a cat.
SYMPTOMS OF THE ISSUE
Regardless of the age of your pet, you should show it to your veterinarian as soon as possible.
• Coughing, sneezing, runny nose
• Large or decreased eating, drinking, urination, defecation
• frequent vomiting
• Continuous howling
• Extremely self-licking
• Activity, grooming, increase or decrease in sleep
• Marking points
• Weight loss