10 Warning signs your baby could be headed for costly poor health problems
10 Warning Signs Your Cat is Headed for Costly Poor Health Problems--Thriving Health Free Quiz
Vets are Seeing More and More Sick Cats--Is Your Cat REALLY as Healthy as you think?
Here are 10 signs to look for...
Does your cat…
- Shed a lot and hack up fur balls weekly or monthly?
- Have bad breath along with tartar and a red line along the gums?
- Have a hard time cleaning himself, especially his back-end, due to being fat?
- Drink a lot of water (even if not diabetic)?
- Eat only -- or primarily -- dry cat food?
- Look bloated with no visible waistline and have muscles that feel soft and mushy rather than firm and tone?
- Have course, dry, dull fur rather than being super silky soft and luxurious?
- Have watery eyes with inflammation of the lower inner eyelids?
- Do you consider your cat lazy, even listless (providing he/she is an adult and not ill)?
- When kitty sits, does her belly lay on the floor?
What Does It Mean?
A “Yes” answer to any of these questions greatly increases the risk of painful, stressful, and costly medical problems that can be deadly. These conditions have become the acceptable “norm” for cats. (I blame a certain cartoon character for that.) They are normal for a cat that is not in optimum health and is surviving, but not thriving.
- Question #2: Bad breath, red gum line, and tartar can lead to pain and not eating, and a bacterial infection in the gums. If left untreated, bacteria enter the bloodstream through the gums and can cause organ damage, leading to death. Plus, your cat may need teeth pulled, a costly procedure.
- Question #3: Cat urine is very concentrated and naturally contains bacteria. It is essential that a cat can clean its back-end after urinating to remove the bacteria. When a cat gets too fat, it is difficult for the cat to clean itself, and bacteria re-enter the urinary tract, making kitty prone to frequent painful urinary tract infections.
- Questions #4, 5, 6, 9, & 10: There is a high risk of arthritis, diabetes, kidney disease, and hyperthyroid.
- Question #5: Dry cat food is linked to many health problems in cats, specifically urinary tract stones, sludge & infections, diabetes, kidney disease, and excess fat and obesity. Plus a diet of dry cat food results in more shedding and fur balls, as well as bigger, smellier poop.
Getting the Most Out of Your Cat's Nine Lives
Fortunately, every single one of the conditions in the questions can be avoided or reversed. There are simple things you can do to improve your cat’s health, help her feel much better with more energy and liveliness, and greatly reduce the risk of common deadly diseases and illnesses.
Your cats are counting on you to give them everything they need to feel their best and increase the chance of staying healthy. If your cat has diabetes, kidney failure, or even cancer and is under the care of a veterinarian, you can still optimize his or her health and wellness--naturally and safely.
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