FELIWAY SPRAY BOTTLE 60 ML CEVA CHAT
Feliway®, a simple and effective solution against undesirable behavior of the cat is a product that reproduces some soothing facial pheromone used by cats to mark their territory and feel safe.
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FELIWAY SPRAY BOTTLE 60 ML CEVA CHAT
Description FELIWAY SPRAY BOTTLE 60 ML CEVA CHAT
Feliway®. Your cat claw your couch, your walls? He peed all over the apartment or house? Feliway®, a simple and effective solution against undesirable behavior of the cat is a product that reproduces some soothing facial pheromone used by cats to mark their territory and feel safe.
Action time: about 4 or 5 am
Using advice and opinion on FELIWAY SPRAY BOTTLE 60 ML CEVA CHAT
The Feliway® spray is sprayed on 5 or 6 Main locations (door jambs, furniture edges) up to play the cat, once a day for a month.
If urine marking, spray spray near urinary spots (twenty cm) after cleaning with acid product (vinegar water, Perrier water). If the marking is present in multiple rooms (over 70m2 area), place a diffuser in the marked parts.
If indicated by scratches, the spray is applied to the site of the scratch marks are the feet of tables, chairs, furniture, doors and 20 cm in height. The spray is not necessary when the cat starts to mark his territory by rubbing the furniture and at least a month after symptoms disappear.
During transportation, the spray is sprayed into the transport cage a few minutes before the start because the Feliway® contains an alcoholic solvent unpleasant for the cat that evaporates quickly.
Composition FELIWAY SPRAY BOTTLE 60 ML CEVA CHAT
Analogous F3 fraction of facial pheromones of the cat: 10%
excipient qs ethanol: 60 ml
Use caution with Feliway SPRAY BOTTLE 60 ML CEVA CHAT
Feliway® does not stain: however, it is recommended to test the product in an inconspicuous face before its final use.
Keep out of the reach of children.
Keep away from flames and sparks.
FELIWAY presentation SPRAY BOTTLE 60 ML CEVA CHAT
1 spray of 60 mL
Our expert advice in pharmacy
Pheromones are natural substances extremely widespread in the animal kingdom, used to communicate between individuals of the same species.
Thus, the pheromones emitted by an individual may affect and change the behavior of other individuals of the same species.
The therapeutic use of pheromones is completely safe and without side effects.
The best known pheromones by pet owners are the sex pheromones emitted by the dog or cat to attract the male during the heat, but they can also be used for territorial marking, to intimidate attackers etc.
Stress and risk of disease in cats
By itself, stress is not pathogenic. However, weakening the entire body and its immune system, it can increase the risk of certain diseases, exacerbate an underlying disease or lead to recurrence.
Potential stressors in cats are very varied: they may include, among others, changes in the environment, the arrival of unknown individuals (human or animal) in the home, or on the contrary the departure of a household member, moving or coercing an outdoor cat to live indoors.
It is difficult to quantify the stress on a cat. In addition, the ability to confront and handle unusual circumstances vary greatly from one cat to another.
In case of permanent or chronic stress, cat undergoes continuous stimulation of the hypothalamic-adrenal -hypophyso (HPAA), and an increase in cortisol with a deterioration of the catecholaminergic system. This leads to an altered immune activity and / or inflammatory, increased sensitivity to pathogens and the development of stress-related illnesses.
Therefore, in addition to generating compulsive and behavioral disorders, stress can also be associated with different pathologies: indeed, if the stress itself is not pathogenic, it can increase the risk of certain diseases, exacerbate latent disease or lead to recurrence.
So, ensure physical and social environment compatible with a normal feline behavior is not only essential to a behavioral perspective, but should be considered a priority in the prevention of the most important problems in terms of feline internal medicine.
Feline extensive alopecia in cats
Feline alopecia due to excessive grooming. The cat adopt this behavior to manage stress, anxiety, boredom or frustration.
Feline alopecia is manifested by depilation or excoriation, following an excessive grooming the cat licking, biting and tearing her hair in an exaggerated manner.
It has been shown that the environmental stress is the cause of excessive grooming or exacerbates this phenomenon, particularly in chronic and inevitable stress. Many stressors were identified: separation from the owner, removal, loss or arrival of an animal companion, coercing an outdoor cat to indoor lifestyle, etc.
In addition, the Oriental breeds (Siamese, Abyssinian, Burmese, Himalayan) seem more likely to develop an extensive alopecia due to their anxious temperament.
In practice, extensive alopecia is diagnosed when all of the other potential causes of alopecia have been eliminated.
Because of the role of stress in the development of alopecia in cats, it is possible to undertake a medical treatment (antidepressants or anxiolytics) or pheromone, to conduct environmental changes, or to combine these treatments.
Eating disorders in cats
Stress can lead to eating disorders: an increased interest in food or otherwise loss of appetite and even appetite fluctuations (alternating with bulimia and anorexia, characteristic of bipolar dysthymia).
Stress can also cause other gastrointestinal disorders such as diarrhea, vomiting or colitis.
Anorexia is more frequent and severe in cats than in dogs. Anorexia can be observed during an acute depression and can seriously aggravate other medical conditions.
Feline hepatic lipidosis (fatty liver syndrome)
Idiopathic hepatic lipidosis follows anorexia of varying duration. The liver suddenly stops working and signs of hepatic lipidosis appear jaundice, hepatic encephalopathy followed in a few days in a coma and then death of the animal Continued ...
Obesity is usually caused by excessive eating, which can be a sign of chronic depression and / or permanent anxiety.
To complicate matters, a stressed cat can remain for prolonged periods in an area it considers "safe" to avoid a potential stressor. Therefore, its daily physical activity is considerably reduced, which further increases the risk of obesity.
Note: When any change in the diet of an obese cat, make sure it continues to eat to avoid hepatic lipidosis.
Feline idiopathic cystitis (FIC) in cats
The correlation between stress and the development of a feline idiopathic cystitis (FIC) is now recognized and supported by many studies. Reduce environmental stress is part of the recommended treatment; it is fundamental to prevent recurrence of the ICF.
The clinical signs of disease feline lower urinary tract (FLUTD) (hematuria, dysuria, urinary frequency, stranguria and urination in inappropriate places) are very common: the annual incidence of ICF in the UK is about 1 % of the total population.
In two thirds of cases in cats aged 1 to 10 years, the comprehensive review of FLUTD revealed no anomalies, leading to a diagnosis of exclusion feline idiopathic cystitis (FIC).
The role of stress in the etiology of the CIF has been extensively studied. Numerous studies support the hypothesis that the stress induced by the fact of living in a home where several cats live together and / or conflict with another cat can be a CIF7 factor. For example, cats living in these conditions can less access to their litter, which would contribute to the development of cystitis.
Recurrence of clinical signs can be observed after a variable time period; they quickly disappear spontaneously. However, some cats show signs CIF during periods that can extend from several weeks to several months.
Many pharmacological treatments have been recommended (NSAIDs, amitriptyline, GAG) no consensus emerges. However, no medical treatment seems more effective that environmental enrichment. The currently recommended standard of care for cats with CIF involves environmental enrichment, stress reduction, wet food and strategies to increase water intake. Buffington (1997) explains that reduce environmental stress is the most effective treatment to prevent a recurrence of CIF3. Other treatments, such as analgesics, are used primarily during acute episodes.
It has been proven that the feline facial pheromone used to relax the cat in many stressful situations. A randomized double-blind placebo controlled study against assessed using Feliway ® in the treatment of recurrent CIF. Cats exposed to Feliway tend to have the following results: reduction in the duration of clinical signs of cystitis (in days), overall clinical score lower, fewer episodes of cystitis and mitigating the negative behavior (less aggression and fear, for example).
Stress, especially chronic stress weakens the immune system and can increase the risk of contracting an infectious disease.
Experimental results from studies on humans as on animals confirm the immunosuppressive effects of stress. When a cat is under stress for an extended period and is unable to cope with it, there is an increased activity of the hypothalamic-pituitary-adrenal axis. This causes an increase in cortisol secretion and depression catecholaminergic system, which can increase the sensitivity of the cat pathogen.
For example, environmental stress (overcrowding, sudden changes or social disturbances in a group of cats ...) can induce immune dysfunction and an increased susceptibility to infections and diseases including:
viral infections such as Feline Infectious Peritonitis (FIP)
feline coronavirus (FCoV)
the Feline immunodeficiency virus (FIV)
the virus of feline leukemia (FeLV)
the feline herpes virus
... And bacterial diseases, parasites, yeast infections and mycoses.
The importance of non-specific stress factors is particularly recognized in the pathogenesis of viral infections such as PIF or intestinal coronavirus. For example, the stress of a move, anesthesia, surgery or hospitalization probably explains the development of clinical signs of FIP many weeks after each événement4.
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