Just like people, dogs and cats can have allergic reactions that can be mild or severe—but in all situations, you should contact your veterinarian for advice.
Pancreatitis means “inflammation” of the pancreas and acute means “quickly,” so acute pancreatitis is the sudden onset of pancreatic inflammation.
If your cat has anemia, there’s been a drop in the number of his red blood cells or his red blood cells aren’t functioning properly.
Gastroenteritis is an irritation of the stomach and intestines; it usually results in vomiting and diarrhea.
Organophosphate poisoning or toxicity occurs when an animal or person is overexposed to insecticides containing organophosphates.
We tend to think of cataracts as a normal byproduct of aging, whether we are talking about our grandmother or our four-legged friend. Age isn’t the only reason cataracts develop; there are many medical reasons that our pets may develop cataracts.
Skin problems are among the most common troubles for dogs and cats; allergies that affect the skin are grouped together under the term "allergic dermatitis."
There are numerous situations that can cause your cat’s eyes to look red and irritated, the most common being conjunctivitis, which is an inflammation of the outermost lining of the eye and/or eyelids.
Inflammatory bowel disease (IBD) is a condition that results when your cat’s immune system turns against the lining of her gastrointestinal (GI) tract, causing an issue with the absorption of nutrients and the ability to digest food properly
Blastomycosis is a potentially deadly disease that is caused by a fungus found in damp soil where mold is present.