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Can you board a diabetic cat?

Can you board a diabetic cat?

Diabetic cats must board individually, in a double-sized (two-room) condo, at a nightly boarding cost of $45-$65/night, depending on the level of care. Diabetic dogs must board in our Special Needs area.

How much fancy feast should I feed my diabetic cat?

The average cat should eat 4-6 ounces of canned food per day split between 2-3 meals but this is just a general guideline. One can of Fancy Feast is 3.5 ounces. When determining how much you should be feeding your cat once transitioned to canned food, keep it simple. Too fat-feed a little less.

Can I put insulin in my cats food?

A lot of our cat families feed their cats several spoonfuls of canned food before an insulin shot. Then, they just leave the dry food down. If your cat does not eat anything, DO NOT give the injection. (Be sure to contact your veterinarian ASAP if your cat doesn’t eat for a day or so.)

Can you board a dog with diabetes?

If your pet has been diagnosed with diabetes and is currently receiving insulin injections, then your pet requires special care from our boarding team. After years of boarding diabetic cats and dogs we have come up with a new comprehensive boarding package for your pet’s stay with us.

Can a pet sitter take care of a cat?

we can help you connect with a reliable pet lover that fits your specific needs. A good pet sitter will provide your cat with the tender love and care they need when you can’t be with them and will leave you with peace of mind knowing your cat is in good hands.

Where can I find a reliable Cat Sitter?

However, finding a reliable cat sitter to help keep your cat happy and safe while you’re away isn’t always easy. can simplify your search and will help you find the right cat sitter in no time. Whether you need a one time sitter, or regular drop-in visits,

Is your diabetic pet always pestering you for food?

It is a battle of her will versus mine. She will always try to sneak the food from my skinny cat. I understand how difficult it can be to say, “No”, to a hungry pet. In general, we achieve better blood glucose regulation when we feed equally portioned meals, 12 hours apart and give the insulin at the time of the meal.

Why does my diabetic cat want my food?

Obviously this is because my voluptuous cat would somehow find a way to get it. And the food motivated rubinesque cat thinks I’m just plain daft. Though neither of my cats are diabetic, I actually do feed them low carb food as I worry about them becoming a type 2 diabetic.