Tell us about your cat, and we'll tell you how you can help keep her healthy and happy. Get personalized tips -- from her nose to her tail -- on grooming, feeding, preventive care, when to see your vet, and more.
Reviewed by Amy Flowers, DVM on January 24, 2017
Melissa Mustillo, DVM, A Cat Clinic, Germantown, MD.
ASPCA: "Cat Grooming Tips"
Cornell Feline Health Center, Cornell University College of Veterinary Medicine: "Fleas," "Deafness," "Choosing and Caring for Your New Cat," "When Kitty Needs a Dentist," "Feline Cataracts," "Conjunctivitis," "Heart Disease," "Heartworm," "A Hairy Dilemma," "Feeding Your Cat," "Spaying and Neutering," "Diarrhea," "Loving Care for Older Cats."
The Humane Society of the United States: "Trimming Your Cat's Claws," "Cat Toys," "Training Your Cat with Positive Reinforcement," "Cat Chat: Understanding Feline Language."
American Association of Feline Practitioners: "2015 Declawing," "Caring for Your Senior Cat."
American Veterinary Medical Association: "Pet Dental Care."
Golden Animal Hospital, Montgomery, AL: "Home Dental Care."
Animal Medical Center of Chicago: "What You Should Know About Feline Upper Airway Infections."
American Animal Hospital Association: "Bringing a New Kitten Home."
Association for Pet Obesity Prevention: "2015 Pet Obesity Statistics."
University of Pennsylvania School of Veterinary Medicine Diabetes Program.
Tree House Humane Society, Chicago: "'A Child at My Age?' Spaying, Neutering and Senior Cats."
Young-Williams Animal Center, Knoxville, TN: "All About Spaying and Neutering."
Mar Vista Animal Medical Center, Los Angeles: "Tails That Are Broken (Feline)."
MSPCA Angell Animal Medical Center: "Correcting Unwanted Cat Behavior."
THIS TOOL DOES NOT PROVIDE VETERINARY ADVICE. It is intended for general informational purposes only and does not address individual circumstances. It is not a substitute for professional veterinary advice, diagnosis or treatment and should not be relied on to make decisions about your pet’s health. Never ignore professional veterinary advice in seeking treatment because of something you have read on the WebMD Site. If you think your pet may have a veterinary emergency, immediately call your veterinarian.
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