Ferrets can make wonderful companions and love to play, some even like to go for walks on leads. Read our ferret advice articles ranging from vaccinations we advise, to whether you should consider neutering them. Find out more about microchipping them as well as protecting them against fleas and other parasites. Check with your local Vets4Pets for more information.
Giardia And Your Ferret
Giardia are a type of protozoa – a microscopic parasite – which lives in the small intestines. Read our expert advice to find out more.
Fleas And Your Small Pet
Fleas aren’t fussy, and will take a bite from most warm-blooded animals such as small furries who usually pick them up from other pets in the home.
Handling Small Pets
Although the smaller pets may seem flexible and robust, they need to be handled with care and correctly. Click here to find out how to handle your small pet.
Spring Cleaning Dangers For Pets
Spring is now upon us and families across the UK are ready to give their house a good clear out. Read here for cleaning advice and how to handle your pets.
Neutering And Contraception For Ferrets
For female ferrets, a lack of male attention (or an injection to simulate it) during their cycle can be fatal! Click here to read more.
Helping Your Pet Cope In Groups Of People
We’d encourage pet owners to make sure their pet is in a safe, warm place, away from any potential stress inducing activity.
Cryptosporidia And Your Ferret
Cryptosporidia are a type of protozoa – a microscopic, single-celled parasite – which live in the intestines and can cause profuse, watery diarrhoea.
Bringing Home Your Small Pet
Bringing home a new pet is a really exciting time, no matter their size! Read our expert advice for some hints and tips on bringing your new furry home.
Fleas and Your Ferret
Find out what to do if your ferret gets fleas. Learn about the signs, symptoms & treatment of fleas to help keep your ferret happy & flea free.
Coccidiosis And Your Ferret
Coccidiosis is caused by a single-celled parasite, or protozoa, called Eimeria. While some ferrets can carry the parasite and show no signs,