Small Melanoma Growth in the Corner of the Eye
Natural Supplements for Cat & Dog Treatment
The supplements below can help a pet fight cancer and can help healthy pets prevent it. Supplements for cat & dog cancer treatment can
make a tremendous difference in the quality and longevity of your pet's
Amazing Omegas are essential for all pets, but especially proven
in clinical research to be essential as part of cat and dog cancer treatment
. Curcumin For Pets is a scientifically proven, natural anti-inflammatory formula containing a patented combination of three curcuminoids acting as free radical scavengers. These cancer-fighting nutrients help pets prevent and fight cancer with this unique bioactive turmeric formula. Immune Harmony contains plant sterols and powerful antioxidants and is easy to administer to cats. Pets with cancer need a special diet. Click here to learn more about how to help your dog or cat with cancer using holistic care. Need help deciding which natural supplements would be best for your cat or dog? Please email us at firstname.lastname@example.org and we will be glad to help.
Signs of Cancer--Do you Know the Warning Symptoms?
Common Signs of Cancer In Pets
of the above signs are also seen in pets with noncancerous conditions.
Regardless, these are signs your pet has some type of health condition
and a visit to your veterinarian is warranted. Any new lump or growth on
your pet should always be checked by the veterinarian. 60% of skin growths found on cats are cancerous. The above picture of melanoma was caught within a few weeks of its appearance but had already transitioned to "malignant" in that short period of time.
• Difficulty eating or swallowing
• Abnormal swellings that persist or continue to grow
• Sores that do not heal
• Weight loss and/or loss of appetite
• Pet just not acting like himself, behavior changes
• Bleeding or discharge from any body opening
• Difficulty breathing, urinating or defecating
• Persistent lameness or stiffness
• Hesitance to exercise or loss of stamina
Initially the veterinarian will
recommend some initial laboratory tests such as bloodwork, urine
analysis and XRAYS. Most of the time, this will provide some
preliminary insight to the veterinarian, but a biopsy is generally
required in order to definitively diagnoses the presence of cancer and
the type of cancer. Once diagnosed, it is recommended that you see a veterinary oncologist so that you understand your treatment options, even if you do not wish to pursue
chemotherapy or radiation.