We build bonds around the care of a pet. We connect parents, pets, and vets in a collaborative process.
Cats' natural curiosity and tendency to explore can sometimes lead them to investigate and potentially nibble on plants, which can result in various health issues. For ferns, there may be concerns about their toxicity to cats and the appropriate response if a cat consumes their leaves. This article aims to safeguard your feline companion from harmful plants and provide guidance on addressing fern ingestion by your cat.
Cat owners understand how much their feline companions love a good game of chase. Anything from a dust particle to the hairy tip of their tail may be used for fun paw play. As a result, many cat owners turn to flashing a laser pointer on the floor, tempting their pet into a game of "chase" with a bright light. These laser pointers are cheap, widely accessible, easy to operate, and can provide bonding time for you and your cat. However, laser pointers emit a strong beam of light, which begs the question: Are lasers bad for cats? Let’s talk about the science behind a laser pointer for cats. Consequently, in this post, we will explore why lasers can be bad for cats and how to make laser pointer play fun and beneficial to your feline companion.
Carnations are a common flower in areas such as Europe, North Africa, and certain parts of North America. Their typical bloom time is in late July to early August, and they generally go to seed in September. Maybe people enjoy their cheerful blooms in their gardens and as colorful bouquets indoors. But, if you are a cat parent, you may wonder if carnations are toxic to your furry little friend. So, are carnations safe for cats or maybe cats and carnations aren’t a good mix?