Feline Flu

It’s true that feline flu affects mostly young cats, which are at high risk. Nevertheless, adult cats also get sick if they don’t have any antibodies. The disease in them is slower and extends for a long time. In such cases, treatment is expensive. That is why preventive vaccines are the best solution.

Young cats: basic immunization is the same as feline infectious enteritis, two injections administrated in a period of two to four weeks. The first injection is administered starting the eight-week, and the second, depending on the case, at the age of ten weeks (when a high risk of disease exist) and twelve weeks (when the risk is lower). One vaccine administered in the litter is not enough. Basic immunizations have to continue annually. Effects don’t last as long as the feline infectious enteritis.

Adult cats: in this case, there are some doubts as to what recommendations to give. If the animal is strong and healthy and lives home and there hasn’t been a case of feline flu, we could risk resigning to the injection. If we do vaccinate it because it gives you more security, two injections are needed in a period of two to three weeks for a basic immunization. If in the vaccine certificate has a vaccine indication, think it lasts one year and passed this time, a new vaccine should be applied. If a combined vaccine is applied, you can stop doubting if applying or not a vaccine against feline flu.

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