A few months ago, I took my cat to the vet for her cat’s first checkup.
She was in very good spirits.
She had her hip surgery and a hip replacement.
When the vet asked if I wanted her back, I knew right away that this was a big deal.
I was a little surprised to see she was in a much better place than I expected.
Her hip had healed, her weight had gone down, and she was doing very well.
But she had yet to be seen by a vet.
The vet had me sign an appointment schedule.
But before I could sign, the vet called to tell me that her hip had developed another complication.
My cat had an abscess, a cancerous growth that’s usually found in the hip.
And the cancer was very aggressive.
It was too bad the vet was not in the hospital.
We went to the ER to get an x-ray, but the x-rays were not showing any tumors.
The cancer had spread to her liver and kidneys.
So we had to get the cat out of the ER and in to the intensive care unit.
After that, I got the cat in to my apartment and my cat was in the same room as me for two days.
On Friday, I gave her her first shot of antibiotics and she went home to her family.
That evening, I called her up to check on her and to see how she was feeling.
As soon as I did, I realized that she had a new complication.
I called the vet immediately.
“Your hip has developed another tumor,” the vet said.
“It is a very aggressive tumor.
It’s not going to go away.
It is growing and is causing her liver to swell up.”
“I don’t want you to do anything else,” she said.
What can you do?
After the vet examined the tumor and the abscess in her liver, she said, “It’s going to kill her.”
Fortunately, the tumor was gone.
The abscess was not.
A lot of vets will tell you to just wait a day or two, and it’s okay if it takes longer.
But for the average cat, the only thing you can do is to treat the tumor with antibiotics and see if it heals.
Once the tumor has healed, the absent cancer is gone.
But there’s no telling if it will heal.
If you don’t treat it immediately, your cat will have a long, painful recovery.
Here’s what you can expect after your cat is discharged from the ER.
In a few days, your vet will perform a biopsy of the tumor.
The tumor is the most advanced of the tumors and will take a few weeks to grow to the size that you see in your cat.
After the tumor is removed, you can begin to treat it with antibiotics.
You can also wait a week or two to see if your cat needs to go to the hospital for further treatment.
If she does need to go, she will need to stay in the intensive-care unit for three days.
The antibiotics will start working as soon as you can get her home.
The surgery and hip replacement are going to take a couple of weeks to recover, and the cancer is expected to go completely away.
Your vet may not be able to treat all of your cats with the same antibiotic regimen, but he or she can give you a good prognosis.
Don’t wait to get your cat in the ER for an exam.
Make a appointment right away.
Make sure you have a copy of your pet’s health records so you know exactly what you’re getting.
Also, do your own research.
Find out what your cat’s health condition is, and what medications are needed.
Ask the vets if there are medications that are effective against these types of cancers.
Also, check with your vet if your pet is on a food supplement.
At the end of the three-day recovery, your veterinarian will decide whether you should get another cat or another cat that is on an anti-cancer diet.
Ask your vet to come by to see you before your next visit.
The vet will also give you instructions about how to properly handle your cat and give you her treatment schedule.
You will then have a lot of flexibility.