Click here to learn more.
Though most cats will stay far away from parasite prevention products, sometimes they don’t. And that’s just because cats will be
cats. And curious creatures that they are, they’ll investigate. They will sniff and taste.
That’s why manufacturers of these products recommend you apply these products on the back of the neck, where cats can’t reach it with their wily tongues. Still, some
cats paw at the area and subsequently lick their feet or groom a buddy where the flea meds are.
Here’s what the public materials of manufacturers state on the subject of products’ oral ingestion toxicity:
You should call your veterinarian or a poison control hotline for pets in the case of oral ingestion of any of these popular products (or any other not on this list).
Pet Poison Helpline or the
ASPCA’s Animal Poison Control are two excellent resources. Fees may apply.
Like this article? Have a point of view to share? Let us know!
Manatees risk losing their endangered
status — and one organization needs
your help to prevent that from happening.
Hundreds of mourners gathered to pay
their respects to Kye, a police K9 killed in
the line of duty in Oklahoma City.
Jiff landed two Guinness World Records titles: fastest 10 meters on hind legs and fastest 5 meters on front paws.
Dr. Marty Becker shares feline breeds known for their brains and trainability, from the Abyssinian to the Siamese.
Patrick, who's believed to be the oldest wombat in the world, celebrated his big birthday at a wildlife park in…
The 274 experts we surveyed wouldn’t call these dogs lazy, but these pups may have better things to do than learn a…
The friendly and inquisitive LaPerm has an easy-care coat that comes in a variety of colors and patterns.
Thank you for subscribing.