Cats have been popular household pets for thousands of years, so if you share your home with a feline friend, you’re joining an ancient tradition! Whether your cat is a cuddly kitten or an elderly bundle of love, we’ll help you care for them like an expert and enjoy a long and happy life with this most enigmatic of pets. Read our expert advice articles below to help keep them happy and healthy. Our advice articles range from choosing your cat to caring for your cat’s teeth. At Companion Care we cover all veterinary aspects of caring for your cat from vaccinations to dental care. Find out more by clicking on the articles below.
Dealing With Diabetes in Cats
If your cat is drinking more than usual, is lethargic, is going to the toilet more or has lost weight, it could have diabetes, find out more today.
Vaccinating Your Cat
A vaccination appointment is a chance for your cat to get a physical health check, as well as offering them protection against a range of diseases.
Summer Tips For Cats
Find out how to protect your cat from the sun and what to do if you're going on holiday with these useful tips from Companion Care.
Choosing Your New Cat
Are you looking for a cat that loves adventure or a quiet companion who will while away the days with you? Learn more about choosing the right cat for you.
Car Travel With Your Cat
While some cats travel well, others dread the appearance of the cat basket. Click here to learn how to make car travel with your cat easier.
Body Condition Scoring
Body condition scoring is a system developed by vets to help you assess if your dog, cat or rabbit is the correct weight.
Cat Flap Training
Cat flaps are a great way to allow your cat to come and go as they please, and as most are lockable you can still choose to keep them inside if you need to.
Toxoplasma And Your Cat
Worried about Toxoplasma and your cat? Read our professional pet health advice on everything you need to know to about Toxoplasmosis & your feline.
Ticks And Your Cat
Cats are fastidious creatures, and their regular coat cleaning means they are much less likely to pick up ticks than dogs. Click here to find out more.
Although having more than one cat can work very well, if the cats do not get along, it can be a horribly stressful experience for everyone involved.