Banfield® Pet Hospital
Together for the life of your pet™
Existing cats may often need an adjustment period when a new pet enters the household. Gradual introduction is often needed.
Urine marking (spraying) is usually a cat's way to mark territory. The marking behavior is most frequently seen in adult males that have not been neutered. Occasionally, it can be an indicator of urinary tract or other disease.
Abnormal urination can often be a sign of potentially serious urinary tract or other disease. Inappropriate urination may also be behavioral. Any pet that exhibits abnormal urination should be promptly evaluated by a veterinarian to determine if the problem is medical or behavioral.
Yes, any excess mucous, secretions, tears, or matter should be routinely cleaned from these areas. Most pets will collect a small amount of eye secretion or debris at the inside eye lid corners, just like we do.
Feline urinary tract syndrome refers to the lower urinary organs and is also called Lower Urinary Tract Disease (L.U.T.D.). It is an infection or inflammation of the bladder and/or the urethra (the canal that carries urine from the bladder to outside the body).
A high quality feline diet is essential for proper growth and development of your kitten and for maintenance of a happy, healthy adult.
Having your kitten properly vaccinated is one of the most important ways to keep him or her happy and healthy. Vaccines protect against many serious and even fatal diseases.
A good question to consider before breeding any pet is: Should my pet have offspring?
It is recommended that your female pet be spayed or male pet be neutered by six months of age.
Each cat is different but depending on factors including daylength, temperature and the presence of intact males it can be as early as 4 months.
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