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  • Stress & Cats - Pet Doctors
    a draught as it as this will prevent it from building up to significant levels in the air to have an effect The Feliway produces a pheromone which relaxes cats and reassures them It is quite safe to use and is not detectable by humans Feliway does not treat all cases of feline stress but it does help in a large number of cases Pet Advice Pet Care for Kids Caring for your Cat Caring for your Dog Caring for your Rabbit Which Pets are Best for Children Healthy Pet Club Loyalty Schemes Puppy Kitten Loyalty Scheme FAQs Small Caged Pets How do we look after a Chinchilla Guinea Pig with Sticky Eye Top Pet Care Tips Dogs Stick Injuries How to Shampoo your Dog Giving your Dog a Tablet Eliminate the Fear of Visiting Wrapping Presents with your Dogs Boarding Kennels Reduce Stress Lungworm Hints and Tips Emergency First Aid Snake Bites Wounds and Dogs Choking Dog My pet has been hit by a car First Aid Kit for Pets Air Gun Pellet Injuries Cats Cat Collars Safety Giving Your Cat a Tablet Cat Carriers and Cats Keep your Cat Parasite Free Six Life Stages in the Life of General Health Christmas Special Care for your Senior Pets Signs of Stress in your Pet Fireworks Nail Clipping Cleaning Your Pet s Ears Safety of Summer Gardens for Pets Tummy Upsets in Pets Winter Hazards Hot Weather Tips for your Pets A New Baby and Your Pets Lumps and Bumps Teeth Brushing How to Remove a Tick from your Pet Outdoor Hazards Collecting a Urine Sample Travel Travel Sick Cats and Dogs Travel and Storage Tips for Pet Small Caged Pets Guinea Pigs Guinea pig with sticky eye Hamsters Gerbils Rats Chinchillas Ferrets Ferret Survey 10 Facts You Never Knew About Microchipping Insurance Medical Conditions Alopecia Ear Problems Skin Problems Surgery Leaving Your Pet for an Operation FAQs Cats Essential Healthcare and Travel Dental Care Fleas Neutering Diet and Nutrition Ticks Toxocara Your Pets and You Vaccinations Weightwatching for Pets Worms Worm Control in Cats Cat Flu Microchipping How old is your pet Insurance Medical Conditions and Surgery Alopecia Cat Flu Diabetes Mellitus Ear Problems Skin Problems Stress Cats Kidney Failure Mobility Problems in Cats Heart Problems Hyperthyroidsim Life After Amputation Leaving your Cat for an Operation Pre Anaesthetic Blood Tests Heart Murmurs in Cats Preparing for your New Arrival Preparing for your New Cat Preparing for your New Kitten FAQs Cats and dried food Flea treatment and cats Blood when eating Furballs Tapeworm Orange spots on cats paws Biting Kitten Fleas and pregnancy Thin fur and Overgrooming Cat bite Straining and off food Female cats spraying Tail Attachment Lame back legs Cat walking in circles Why does my Cat sneeze Cats and car oil Are many plants poisonous to cats Neutering and Vaccinations for Boarding my cat Can my cat be harmed by a mouse What is a synovial sarcoma Why do cats rub against us Moving House Cats

    Original URL path: http://www.petdoctors.co.uk/pet-advice/cats/medical-conditions-and-surgery/stress-cats/ (2016-02-08)
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  • Kidney Failure - Pet Doctors
    problem Kidney failure can be treated with a particular tablet that helps stop more kidney cells from dying and keep the remaining kidney cells working efficiently Your cat can also be put onto a special diet that is low in protein and toxins to reduce the workload for the kidneys and this can be obtained from your vet Pet Advice Pet Care for Kids Caring for your Cat Caring for your Dog Caring for your Rabbit Which Pets are Best for Children Healthy Pet Club Loyalty Schemes Puppy Kitten Loyalty Scheme FAQs Small Caged Pets How do we look after a Chinchilla Guinea Pig with Sticky Eye Top Pet Care Tips Dogs Stick Injuries How to Shampoo your Dog Giving your Dog a Tablet Eliminate the Fear of Visiting Wrapping Presents with your Dogs Boarding Kennels Reduce Stress Lungworm Hints and Tips Emergency First Aid Snake Bites Wounds and Dogs Choking Dog My pet has been hit by a car First Aid Kit for Pets Air Gun Pellet Injuries Cats Cat Collars Safety Giving Your Cat a Tablet Cat Carriers and Cats Keep your Cat Parasite Free Six Life Stages in the Life of General Health Christmas Special Care for your Senior Pets Signs of Stress in your Pet Fireworks Nail Clipping Cleaning Your Pet s Ears Safety of Summer Gardens for Pets Tummy Upsets in Pets Winter Hazards Hot Weather Tips for your Pets A New Baby and Your Pets Lumps and Bumps Teeth Brushing How to Remove a Tick from your Pet Outdoor Hazards Collecting a Urine Sample Travel Travel Sick Cats and Dogs Travel and Storage Tips for Pet Small Caged Pets Guinea Pigs Guinea pig with sticky eye Hamsters Gerbils Rats Chinchillas Ferrets Ferret Survey 10 Facts You Never Knew About Microchipping Insurance Medical Conditions Alopecia Ear Problems Skin Problems Surgery Leaving Your Pet for an Operation FAQs Cats Essential Healthcare and Travel Dental Care Fleas Neutering Diet and Nutrition Ticks Toxocara Your Pets and You Vaccinations Weightwatching for Pets Worms Worm Control in Cats Cat Flu Microchipping How old is your pet Insurance Medical Conditions and Surgery Alopecia Cat Flu Diabetes Mellitus Ear Problems Skin Problems Stress Cats Kidney Failure Mobility Problems in Cats Heart Problems Hyperthyroidsim Life After Amputation Leaving your Cat for an Operation Pre Anaesthetic Blood Tests Heart Murmurs in Cats Preparing for your New Arrival Preparing for your New Cat Preparing for your New Kitten FAQs Cats and dried food Flea treatment and cats Blood when eating Furballs Tapeworm Orange spots on cats paws Biting Kitten Fleas and pregnancy Thin fur and Overgrooming Cat bite Straining and off food Female cats spraying Tail Attachment Lame back legs Cat walking in circles Why does my Cat sneeze Cats and car oil Are many plants poisonous to cats Neutering and Vaccinations for Boarding my cat Can my cat be harmed by a mouse What is a synovial sarcoma Why do cats rub against us Moving House Cats Catteries and Vaccinations Amputated leg Sunshine

    Original URL path: http://www.petdoctors.co.uk/pet-advice/cats/medical-conditions-and-surgery/kidney-failure/ (2016-02-08)
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  • Mobility Problems in Cats - Pet Doctors
    and chondroitin sulphate in the formula support cartilage repair See the difference in just 28 days If you want to get your old cat back in just 28 days why not take the 28 Day Challenge by feeding your cat with Feline j d See the difference in just 28 days or your money back Hill s Prescription Diet Feline j d is a complete nutritious and tasty food that is available as a dry or wet food Hill s Prescription Diet Feline j d is only available from your veterinary surgery and your cat will need to be examined by your vet Pet Advice Pet Care for Kids Caring for your Cat Caring for your Dog Caring for your Rabbit Which Pets are Best for Children Healthy Pet Club Loyalty Schemes Puppy Kitten Loyalty Scheme FAQs Small Caged Pets How do we look after a Chinchilla Guinea Pig with Sticky Eye Top Pet Care Tips Dogs Stick Injuries How to Shampoo your Dog Giving your Dog a Tablet Eliminate the Fear of Visiting Wrapping Presents with your Dogs Boarding Kennels Reduce Stress Lungworm Hints and Tips Emergency First Aid Snake Bites Wounds and Dogs Choking Dog My pet has been hit by a car First Aid Kit for Pets Air Gun Pellet Injuries Cats Cat Collars Safety Giving Your Cat a Tablet Cat Carriers and Cats Keep your Cat Parasite Free Six Life Stages in the Life of General Health Christmas Special Care for your Senior Pets Signs of Stress in your Pet Fireworks Nail Clipping Cleaning Your Pet s Ears Safety of Summer Gardens for Pets Tummy Upsets in Pets Winter Hazards Hot Weather Tips for your Pets A New Baby and Your Pets Lumps and Bumps Teeth Brushing How to Remove a Tick from your Pet Outdoor Hazards Collecting a Urine Sample Travel Travel Sick Cats and Dogs Travel and Storage Tips for Pet Small Caged Pets Guinea Pigs Guinea pig with sticky eye Hamsters Gerbils Rats Chinchillas Ferrets Ferret Survey 10 Facts You Never Knew About Microchipping Insurance Medical Conditions Alopecia Ear Problems Skin Problems Surgery Leaving Your Pet for an Operation FAQs Cats Essential Healthcare and Travel Dental Care Fleas Neutering Diet and Nutrition Ticks Toxocara Your Pets and You Vaccinations Weightwatching for Pets Worms Worm Control in Cats Cat Flu Microchipping How old is your pet Insurance Medical Conditions and Surgery Alopecia Cat Flu Diabetes Mellitus Ear Problems Skin Problems Stress Cats Kidney Failure Mobility Problems in Cats Heart Problems Hyperthyroidsim Life After Amputation Leaving your Cat for an Operation Pre Anaesthetic Blood Tests Heart Murmurs in Cats Preparing for your New Arrival Preparing for your New Cat Preparing for your New Kitten FAQs Cats and dried food Flea treatment and cats Blood when eating Furballs Tapeworm Orange spots on cats paws Biting Kitten Fleas and pregnancy Thin fur and Overgrooming Cat bite Straining and off food Female cats spraying Tail Attachment Lame back legs Cat walking in circles Why does my Cat sneeze

    Original URL path: http://www.petdoctors.co.uk/pet-advice/cats/medical-conditions-and-surgery/mobility-problems-in-cats/ (2016-02-08)
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  • Heart Problems - Pet Doctors
    of some form of diuretic to clear excess fluid from the lungs or abdomen There is also medication available which can reduce the workload on the heart to help it pump blood round the body more easily However each case is different and your vet will decide on a suitable combination of medication for each individual case Pet Advice Pet Care for Kids Caring for your Cat Caring for your Dog Caring for your Rabbit Which Pets are Best for Children Healthy Pet Club Loyalty Schemes Puppy Kitten Loyalty Scheme FAQs Small Caged Pets How do we look after a Chinchilla Guinea Pig with Sticky Eye Top Pet Care Tips Dogs Stick Injuries How to Shampoo your Dog Giving your Dog a Tablet Eliminate the Fear of Visiting Wrapping Presents with your Dogs Boarding Kennels Reduce Stress Lungworm Hints and Tips Emergency First Aid Snake Bites Wounds and Dogs Choking Dog My pet has been hit by a car First Aid Kit for Pets Air Gun Pellet Injuries Cats Cat Collars Safety Giving Your Cat a Tablet Cat Carriers and Cats Keep your Cat Parasite Free Six Life Stages in the Life of General Health Christmas Special Care for your Senior Pets Signs of Stress in your Pet Fireworks Nail Clipping Cleaning Your Pet s Ears Safety of Summer Gardens for Pets Tummy Upsets in Pets Winter Hazards Hot Weather Tips for your Pets A New Baby and Your Pets Lumps and Bumps Teeth Brushing How to Remove a Tick from your Pet Outdoor Hazards Collecting a Urine Sample Travel Travel Sick Cats and Dogs Travel and Storage Tips for Pet Small Caged Pets Guinea Pigs Guinea pig with sticky eye Hamsters Gerbils Rats Chinchillas Ferrets Ferret Survey 10 Facts You Never Knew About Microchipping Insurance Medical Conditions Alopecia Ear Problems Skin Problems Surgery Leaving Your Pet for an Operation FAQs Cats Essential Healthcare and Travel Dental Care Fleas Neutering Diet and Nutrition Ticks Toxocara Your Pets and You Vaccinations Weightwatching for Pets Worms Worm Control in Cats Cat Flu Microchipping How old is your pet Insurance Medical Conditions and Surgery Alopecia Cat Flu Diabetes Mellitus Ear Problems Skin Problems Stress Cats Kidney Failure Mobility Problems in Cats Heart Problems Hyperthyroidsim Life After Amputation Leaving your Cat for an Operation Pre Anaesthetic Blood Tests Heart Murmurs in Cats Preparing for your New Arrival Preparing for your New Cat Preparing for your New Kitten FAQs Cats and dried food Flea treatment and cats Blood when eating Furballs Tapeworm Orange spots on cats paws Biting Kitten Fleas and pregnancy Thin fur and Overgrooming Cat bite Straining and off food Female cats spraying Tail Attachment Lame back legs Cat walking in circles Why does my Cat sneeze Cats and car oil Are many plants poisonous to cats Neutering and Vaccinations for Boarding my cat Can my cat be harmed by a mouse What is a synovial sarcoma Why do cats rub against us Moving House Cats Catteries and Vaccinations Amputated leg Sunshine and

    Original URL path: http://www.petdoctors.co.uk/pet-advice/cats/medical-conditions-and-surgery/heart-problems/ (2016-02-08)
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  • Hyperthyroidsim - Pet Doctors
    will assess each individual case and decide on the best treatment option Sometimes you can start with tablets and progress to surgery It is important not to leave the condition untreated because the fast metabolism puts a lot of pressure on the heart and can lead to failure Pet Advice Pet Care for Kids Caring for your Cat Caring for your Dog Caring for your Rabbit Which Pets are Best for Children Healthy Pet Club Loyalty Schemes Puppy Kitten Loyalty Scheme FAQs Small Caged Pets How do we look after a Chinchilla Guinea Pig with Sticky Eye Top Pet Care Tips Dogs Stick Injuries How to Shampoo your Dog Giving your Dog a Tablet Eliminate the Fear of Visiting Wrapping Presents with your Dogs Boarding Kennels Reduce Stress Lungworm Hints and Tips Emergency First Aid Snake Bites Wounds and Dogs Choking Dog My pet has been hit by a car First Aid Kit for Pets Air Gun Pellet Injuries Cats Cat Collars Safety Giving Your Cat a Tablet Cat Carriers and Cats Keep your Cat Parasite Free Six Life Stages in the Life of General Health Christmas Special Care for your Senior Pets Signs of Stress in your Pet Fireworks Nail Clipping Cleaning Your Pet s Ears Safety of Summer Gardens for Pets Tummy Upsets in Pets Winter Hazards Hot Weather Tips for your Pets A New Baby and Your Pets Lumps and Bumps Teeth Brushing How to Remove a Tick from your Pet Outdoor Hazards Collecting a Urine Sample Travel Travel Sick Cats and Dogs Travel and Storage Tips for Pet Small Caged Pets Guinea Pigs Guinea pig with sticky eye Hamsters Gerbils Rats Chinchillas Ferrets Ferret Survey 10 Facts You Never Knew About Microchipping Insurance Medical Conditions Alopecia Ear Problems Skin Problems Surgery Leaving Your Pet for an Operation FAQs Cats Essential Healthcare and Travel Dental Care Fleas Neutering Diet and Nutrition Ticks Toxocara Your Pets and You Vaccinations Weightwatching for Pets Worms Worm Control in Cats Cat Flu Microchipping How old is your pet Insurance Medical Conditions and Surgery Alopecia Cat Flu Diabetes Mellitus Ear Problems Skin Problems Stress Cats Kidney Failure Mobility Problems in Cats Heart Problems Hyperthyroidsim Life After Amputation Leaving your Cat for an Operation Pre Anaesthetic Blood Tests Heart Murmurs in Cats Preparing for your New Arrival Preparing for your New Cat Preparing for your New Kitten FAQs Cats and dried food Flea treatment and cats Blood when eating Furballs Tapeworm Orange spots on cats paws Biting Kitten Fleas and pregnancy Thin fur and Overgrooming Cat bite Straining and off food Female cats spraying Tail Attachment Lame back legs Cat walking in circles Why does my Cat sneeze Cats and car oil Are many plants poisonous to cats Neutering and Vaccinations for Boarding my cat Can my cat be harmed by a mouse What is a synovial sarcoma Why do cats rub against us Moving House Cats Catteries and Vaccinations Amputated leg Sunshine and cats Constipated cat Christmas cat toys Hyperthyroidism Thin Fur

    Original URL path: http://www.petdoctors.co.uk/pet-advice/cats/medical-conditions-and-surgery/hyperthyroidsim/ (2016-02-08)
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  • Life After Amputation - Pet Doctors
    to recover in one room to begin with and then gradually let them around the rest of the house as they become more mobile Increase the amount of litter trays around the house Remember to leave a good gap for them to go through doors after amputation they find it difficult to balance and prise them open Try not to let them jump up yet gradually allow the strength in the opposing limbs to grow and compensate Watch for signs of pain Monitor their mood and if they are quiet and refuse to eat or drink contact your veterinary surgeon straight away for advice Make sure they can urinate and pass faeces if they are straining at all you should contact your veterinary surgeon If you have other pets introduce them gradually back together and keep an eye on how they behave together especially when you re introduce them back into the neighbourhood with other cats As they recover Watch weight gain change over to a low fat diet gradually and reduce feeding if necessary Being less active can lead to weight gain which puts pressure on the remaining limbs and can lead to arthritis Encourage to play gradually and retrieve food from obstacles to decrease boredom depression and encourage movement Pet Advice Pet Care for Kids Caring for your Cat Caring for your Dog Caring for your Rabbit Which Pets are Best for Children Healthy Pet Club Loyalty Schemes Puppy Kitten Loyalty Scheme FAQs Small Caged Pets How do we look after a Chinchilla Guinea Pig with Sticky Eye Top Pet Care Tips Dogs Stick Injuries How to Shampoo your Dog Giving your Dog a Tablet Eliminate the Fear of Visiting Wrapping Presents with your Dogs Boarding Kennels Reduce Stress Lungworm Hints and Tips Emergency First Aid Snake Bites Wounds and Dogs Choking Dog My pet has been hit by a car First Aid Kit for Pets Air Gun Pellet Injuries Cats Cat Collars Safety Giving Your Cat a Tablet Cat Carriers and Cats Keep your Cat Parasite Free Six Life Stages in the Life of General Health Christmas Special Care for your Senior Pets Signs of Stress in your Pet Fireworks Nail Clipping Cleaning Your Pet s Ears Safety of Summer Gardens for Pets Tummy Upsets in Pets Winter Hazards Hot Weather Tips for your Pets A New Baby and Your Pets Lumps and Bumps Teeth Brushing How to Remove a Tick from your Pet Outdoor Hazards Collecting a Urine Sample Travel Travel Sick Cats and Dogs Travel and Storage Tips for Pet Small Caged Pets Guinea Pigs Guinea pig with sticky eye Hamsters Gerbils Rats Chinchillas Ferrets Ferret Survey 10 Facts You Never Knew About Microchipping Insurance Medical Conditions Alopecia Ear Problems Skin Problems Surgery Leaving Your Pet for an Operation FAQs Cats Essential Healthcare and Travel Dental Care Fleas Neutering Diet and Nutrition Ticks Toxocara Your Pets and You Vaccinations Weightwatching for Pets Worms Worm Control in Cats Cat Flu Microchipping How old is your pet

    Original URL path: http://www.petdoctors.co.uk/pet-advice/cats/medical-conditions-and-surgery/life-after-amputation/ (2016-02-08)
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  • Leaving your Cat for an Operation - Pet Doctors
    a pre anaesthetic blood test as part of their overall check over This test checks liver and kidney function to ensure these organs are not showing signs of any problems After a thorough check animals are placed in an individual kennel complete with a cosy vet bed About 30 minutes before the anaesthetic they have a pre med This is a combination of a sedative drug and a painkiller and it helps settle the animal and means we can use less anaesthetic Once the pre med has worked we take the animal from the kennel room into the prep room where they will be anaesthetised This usually involves administering an intra venous anaesthetic called Propofol This works very quickly so the animal does not have time to get stressed Once asleep we put a breathing tube into the windpipe and attach it to an anaesthetic machine This administers oxygen and anaesthetic to keep your animal asleep during its procedure The veterinary nurse keeps a very close eye on your animal s anaesthetic She will keep a note of its heart rate and respiratory rate throughout and uses special checks to assess how deep under the anaesthetic your pet is If she thinks the anaesthetic is too deep the amount of anaesthetic your pet breathes in can be reduced Whether your pet is in for major surgery an x ray or dental the anaesthetic is closely monitored until your pet is awake has had its breathing tube removed and is sitting up in its kennel waiting to be collected by Mum or Dad Pet Advice Pet Care for Kids Caring for your Cat Caring for your Dog Caring for your Rabbit Which Pets are Best for Children Healthy Pet Club Loyalty Schemes Puppy Kitten Loyalty Scheme FAQs Small Caged Pets How do we look after a Chinchilla Guinea Pig with Sticky Eye Top Pet Care Tips Dogs Stick Injuries How to Shampoo your Dog Giving your Dog a Tablet Eliminate the Fear of Visiting Wrapping Presents with your Dogs Boarding Kennels Reduce Stress Lungworm Hints and Tips Emergency First Aid Snake Bites Wounds and Dogs Choking Dog My pet has been hit by a car First Aid Kit for Pets Air Gun Pellet Injuries Cats Cat Collars Safety Giving Your Cat a Tablet Cat Carriers and Cats Keep your Cat Parasite Free Six Life Stages in the Life of General Health Christmas Special Care for your Senior Pets Signs of Stress in your Pet Fireworks Nail Clipping Cleaning Your Pet s Ears Safety of Summer Gardens for Pets Tummy Upsets in Pets Winter Hazards Hot Weather Tips for your Pets A New Baby and Your Pets Lumps and Bumps Teeth Brushing How to Remove a Tick from your Pet Outdoor Hazards Collecting a Urine Sample Travel Travel Sick Cats and Dogs Travel and Storage Tips for Pet Small Caged Pets Guinea Pigs Guinea pig with sticky eye Hamsters Gerbils Rats Chinchillas Ferrets Ferret Survey 10 Facts You Never Knew About Microchipping

    Original URL path: http://www.petdoctors.co.uk/pet-advice/cats/medical-conditions-and-surgery/leaving-your-cat-for-an-operation/ (2016-02-08)
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  • Pre-Anaesthetic Blood Tests - Pet Doctors
    the urine by the kidneys so their levels in the blood are kept low When the kidney filter is not working efficiently their levels build up If the operation is urgent your pet can be placed on a drip to ensure that the kidneys have plenty of blood flowing through them during the anaesthetic Most operations are very successful and in most cases the pet is well enough to go home on the same day Pet Advice Pet Care for Kids Caring for your Cat Caring for your Dog Caring for your Rabbit Which Pets are Best for Children Healthy Pet Club Loyalty Schemes Puppy Kitten Loyalty Scheme FAQs Small Caged Pets How do we look after a Chinchilla Guinea Pig with Sticky Eye Top Pet Care Tips Dogs Stick Injuries How to Shampoo your Dog Giving your Dog a Tablet Eliminate the Fear of Visiting Wrapping Presents with your Dogs Boarding Kennels Reduce Stress Lungworm Hints and Tips Emergency First Aid Snake Bites Wounds and Dogs Choking Dog My pet has been hit by a car First Aid Kit for Pets Air Gun Pellet Injuries Cats Cat Collars Safety Giving Your Cat a Tablet Cat Carriers and Cats Keep your Cat Parasite Free Six Life Stages in the Life of General Health Christmas Special Care for your Senior Pets Signs of Stress in your Pet Fireworks Nail Clipping Cleaning Your Pet s Ears Safety of Summer Gardens for Pets Tummy Upsets in Pets Winter Hazards Hot Weather Tips for your Pets A New Baby and Your Pets Lumps and Bumps Teeth Brushing How to Remove a Tick from your Pet Outdoor Hazards Collecting a Urine Sample Travel Travel Sick Cats and Dogs Travel and Storage Tips for Pet Small Caged Pets Guinea Pigs Guinea pig with sticky eye Hamsters Gerbils Rats Chinchillas Ferrets Ferret Survey 10 Facts You Never Knew About Microchipping Insurance Medical Conditions Alopecia Ear Problems Skin Problems Surgery Leaving Your Pet for an Operation FAQs Cats Essential Healthcare and Travel Dental Care Fleas Neutering Diet and Nutrition Ticks Toxocara Your Pets and You Vaccinations Weightwatching for Pets Worms Worm Control in Cats Cat Flu Microchipping How old is your pet Insurance Medical Conditions and Surgery Alopecia Cat Flu Diabetes Mellitus Ear Problems Skin Problems Stress Cats Kidney Failure Mobility Problems in Cats Heart Problems Hyperthyroidsim Life After Amputation Leaving your Cat for an Operation Pre Anaesthetic Blood Tests Heart Murmurs in Cats Preparing for your New Arrival Preparing for your New Cat Preparing for your New Kitten FAQs Cats and dried food Flea treatment and cats Blood when eating Furballs Tapeworm Orange spots on cats paws Biting Kitten Fleas and pregnancy Thin fur and Overgrooming Cat bite Straining and off food Female cats spraying Tail Attachment Lame back legs Cat walking in circles Why does my Cat sneeze Cats and car oil Are many plants poisonous to cats Neutering and Vaccinations for Boarding my cat Can my cat be harmed by a mouse What is a

    Original URL path: http://www.petdoctors.co.uk/pet-advice/cats/medical-conditions-and-surgery/pre-anaesthetic-blood-tests/ (2016-02-08)
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