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Open Mon-Fri: 8:00AM to 5:30PM,
Sat: 8:00AM to 12:00PM, Sun: Closed
Phone hours - Mon-Fri: 8:00AM to 5:00PM
Walk-ins accepted Mon-Fri 8:30AM to 3:00PM (Urgent Cases Only)
(SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT NOTICE)

Sat Walk-in Hours: 8:30am to 10am
(Urgent cases for established clients ONLY)

 

Cat Illness & Disease


This collection of Cat Illness & Disease articles has been curated for you by Belton Veterinary Clinic. If you would like to talk to a veterinarian, please give us a call at (254) 935-3693.

9 Common Houseplants Poisonous to Your Pet

Plants add a certain element to the feel of our homes; however, those with pets need to be selective about the greenery they choose to have around.

According to the ASPCA Poison Control, there are literally thousands of plants that could harm your pet if they ingest it. They all have varying degrees of effect on your dog or cat. Some mild, some severe, and some even potentially fatal. We've narrowed down the list to nine of some of the most common household plants.


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Problems in the Litter Box

Feline urethral obstruction and lower urinary disease are common conditions we see in our feline patients. Luckily, these illnesses are very treatable and preventable.


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Bad Breath: The Silent Disease

Does your fido or fluffy have bad breath? That offensive odor could signify serious health risks for you beloved pet. To help keep you aware of potential health issues, we've compiled a list of dental and oral complications to look out for.

Here are the top 10 things you need to know:

  1. Periodontal disease is the #1 diagnosed problem in dogs and cats. By age 3, 85% of dogs & cats are affected with some level of dental disease.
     


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Can Your Pet Make You Sick?

We know that pets are more than just companion animals—they are family. We let them sleep in our beds, share our meals from time to time, and lick our faces clean. But love isn’t the only thing going on between people and pets. Humans can contract many illnesses—called zoonotic diseases—from animals, even our furry family members. Thankfully, simple precautions like education, good hygiene, and appropriate veterinary care can greatly reduce your risk.


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