Cat UTI – A Simple Program to Cure Feline Urilogic Syndrome (FUS)

If your cat is urinating just outside of the litter box, your kitty may be suffering from a cat UTI. When a cat is urinating outside of the litter box often people assume the cat has a behavioral rather than a medical problem. Instead of scolding kitty, take some time to monitor her for more signs of feline urilogic syndrome. Here are some helpful tips for spotting this painful condition in your cat.

Check and see if your kitty is licking his or her genital area more than normally. If so, then it’s time to look for other signs of cat UTI. This article will discuss the five key signs that your precious pet is suffering from a feline urinary tract infection.

Sign 1: He constantly licks his genital area.

Sign 2: He urinates outside the litter box. Sometimes urinating outside the litter box is normal for a cat, but if this is unusual behavior for your kitty then you want to be aware that you may be suffering from a urinary tract infection.

Sign 3: He appears to be unusually withdrawn, does not play, or show interest in things that normally cause him pleasure.

Sign 4: He bites or nibbles at his anal area.

Sign 5: He exhibits spastic behavior.

If you’ve ever had a human UTI, you’ll never forget the experience: the burning and itching, and sometimes painful sensation when you attempt to urinate. It’s exactly the same for your cat, except instead of scheduling for himself a trip to the veterinarian, your cat is counting on you to soothe the discomfort.

If your kitty is missing the litter box, then it is likely he is experiencing the same burning and itching. In an attempt to get comfortable, he will often reposition himself and maybe even lick his genitals while using the litter box. This can cause him to miss the litter-box entirely, even if all four paws are inside.

Your kitty has learned through hard experience with his urinary tract infection that once his itching has settled down, moving can cause the pain and itching to begin again. He feels lousy, and when you innocently want him to perk up and try to play he just stares at you.

The symptoms of the cat UTI can also cause him to bite or nibble at his rear end. You can probably relate to a similar feeling of wanting to do anything to stop the itching when you had a human UTI.

While the UTI is a more common condition in dogs than in cats, among cats, males exhibit symptoms more commonly than females. Males have narrower plumbing. It has to do with the size of urethra which carries urine from the bladder and out of your kitty’s body. The male cat’s urethra is narrower and because these crystals, which usually form as a result of a diet that is high in ash and magnesium, can block these narrow areas, causing a life-threatening urinary blockage.

There are many natural remedies that can be helpful in reducing ash and magnesium and in maintaining your kitty’s health. After all, your human UTI was cured by a natural remedy as well — and it can work for your kitty!

A feline suffering from a UTI needs human intervention. If your kitty’s UTI is so severe that he cannot urinate, he needs immediate medical attention. A cat suffering from a urinary blockage can die from within 24 to 72 hours after the initial point of blockage. If you are concerned that your cat has a urinary blockage, do not hesitate to take your kitty to be seen by a veterinarian.

If your kitty is suffering from a urinary tract infection but is able to urinate, then natural remedies can be helpful. Some veterinarians are turning towards herbal solutions instead of synthetic chemicals. However, as in all aspects of your kitty’s health, it is essential to consult with your vet before relying on natural remedies for the treatment of cat UTI.

Source by Kate Rieger

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