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 Vets4Pets we cover all veterinary aspects of caring for your cat from vaccinations to dental care. Find out more by clicking on the articles below.
Where Should I Get My New Cat From?
If you do decide you definitely want a cat, the next consideration is where you might get your cat from. You should consider both breeders and rescue centres.
Moving House With Your Pet
Moving home is a stressful time for everyone, but it can be easy to forget how big an impact moving house can have on your pet.
Many of the things we have around the house can potentially have devastating consequences for our pets. Some things we can tolerate can be damaging to them.
Learn more about pet diabetes from what signs should you look out for, to how to treat a pet that has been diagnosed with diabetes.
Brushing Cats' and Dogs' Teeth
Brushing your pet’s teeth for a few minutes each day is the best way of preventing painful dental problems. Prevention is better than cure!
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.
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 Vets4Pets.
It is estimated that 19% of UK households have at least one cat.
Cats And Fireworks
Click through to check our advice page on how to spot if your cat is worried around fireworks and how to help them through this tough time of year.
Hookworms And Your Cat
Hookworms are a small type of roundworm. Despite their small size, however, they can still cause problems in our cats, although less frequently than in dogs.