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  • How To: Give Your Cat Medication

    Does the thought of giving your cat worming tablets or medication make you sweat? Read on to learn the tips and tricks to get your kitty to take their tablet without you getting battle scratches. 🐾  Giving medication in food 🍚 Once you’ve established your cat’s medication is ok to be given with food, plan for your cat to feel hungry. Take up any food that is left in a bowl during the day and give medication just before their main meal. 🍚 Before offering your cat their main meal, hide the tablet or liquid in a small amount of your cat’s usual food in their normal bowl. If they are usually fed dry food, it is best to offer medication with some wet food which will disguise it better! Other options include cat pâté, jelly from the wet food, a tiny amount of soft cheese or butter or a small piece of fish/meat. 🍚 Once your cat has finished the small portion of food with the medication, offer the rest of their meal.  🍚 If your kitty is super clever (or extra suspicious!) and eats around the tablet even in the small portion of food try crushing the medication and mixing it with their favorite treat or strong smelling fish. Some treat pastes that work well for giving medication include Webbox Lick-e-Lix, Arden Grange Tasty liver paste, Easypill Cat putty and Cosma jelly snacks. Giving medication into your cat’s mouth If the medication can't be given with food or your cat won't take it that way, the remaining option is to gently restrain your cat and pop it to the back of their throat. The Hug If your moggie is quite docile you can try restraining them without wrapping them up. Simply pop them onto a table or work-surface which is non-slippery, sit them upright, facing away from you, and gently hold at shoulder level with both hands (like hugging them from behind). This is so you can keep hold of their front legs if they try to swipe. The Purrito If your moggie is a wriggler and likes to use their back feet to kick out, then using a towel will be the safest method. Put a medium-sized towel onto a flat surface such as the floor or table and pop your cat onto the middle of it, facing away from you. Wrap each side of the towel over the top of your cat, leaving just their head out to make a cat burrito (purrito). Once your cat is gently restrained you are ready to give the tablet!

    Cat 101

    How To: Give Your Cat Medication

    Does the thought of giving your cat worming tablets or medication make you sweat? Read on to learn the tips and...

  • Cats and Plants: What to Pay Attention to

    Did you know that many indoor and outdoor plants are toxic to cats? Here are some of the most common shrubs to watch out for and suggestions for safer alternatives.   Common plants that are toxic to cats Highly toxic plants: Acorns Conkers Cycads Daffodils Laburnum Lilies, including peace lily Pieris Rhododendron Toxic plants: Christmas trees Chrysanthemum Crocus Fuchsia Holly Honeysuckle Hyacinth Ivy Mistletoe Roses Tulips *This list is only highlighting the most common offenders, not all toxic plants. Cat-friendly shrubs If you are looking to add some nature to your home, some plant retailers or online florists have a pet-friendly section of their website. Our favourite non-toxics to our furry friends are spider plants and calatheas. Signs your cat has plant poisoning Vomiting Diarrhoea Drooling Rash Swelling Tremoring Twitching Lethargy Hot or cold body temperature Drinking more than usual *You may notice none or all of these signs if your cat has had a nibble on a toxic plant, so stay on your toes!

    Lifestyle

    Cats and Plants: What to Pay Attention to

    Did you know that many indoor and outdoor plants are toxic to cats? Here are some of the most common shrubs...

  • How To: Change Your Cat’s Food

    If your kitty is growing up or you’ve been recommended a specific food by your vet, you may be wondering how to transfer your cat onto their brand new cuisine. Let’s explore how we can do this without upsetting your cat physically or emotionally! Change the food over a couple of weeks Any sudden changes can lead to your furry friend turning foe…especially if they enjoy the food they are currently on or are prone to an upset tummy. 💩 Easing them into their new food over a couple of weeks will ensure that they gradually adapt to the new diet without any surprises. Ensure the accurate amount per serving Ensure that you are providing the correct amount of food depending on your cat’s weight (or ideal weight if they’re hoping to shed some pounds)!  You can find these recommendations on the back of the food packaging. Remember you can always ask to check your cat’s weight with the vet - it’s a good idea to keep an eye on any changes, especially when they’re growing out of those cheeky teenage years! We recommend that you weigh your cat every 3 months.  

    Food

    How To: Change Your Cat’s Food

    If your kitty is growing up or you’ve been recommended a specific food by your vet, you may be wondering...

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