even indoor cats can be exposed to lawn chemicals - outdoor enclosure

by:Hanway     2019-09-16
even indoor cats can be exposed to lawn chemicals  -  outdoor enclosure
If you have a cat-
Especially never outdoors. -
You may not consider the dangers that lawn chemicals can bring to your cat companion.
But if you, your homeowner association, or your neighbors use fertilizers, pesticides, or other chemicals in your yard, your kitten may be in contact in a way that you have never considered
Obviously, if your cat is out there for a while or most of the time (
I don't recommend it for her safety and health)
There is a good chance that she will absorb the chemicals on the lawn through her claws, or ingest them while training, gnawing or other outdoor plants.
But even if your cat never walks outside, she has another way to expose it.
Potential Toxic chemicals found in lawn fertilizers and pesticides will appear indoors on human shoes and dog claws and coats.
Common chemicals in herbicides, including 2-4-
D and dicamba are easily tracked indoors and they pollute the air and surface of your home and expose your kitten to dangerous high levels of toxins.
Lawn chemical poisoning symptoms that your cat may have been exposed to toxic lawn chemicals include drooling, tears in the eyes, excessive urination, abdominal pain, nausea and vomiting, weakness, dizziness, muscle twitching, difficulty breathing, unstable gait and collapse.
However, cats exposed to toxic chemicals may not show obvious signs of poisoning, and in fact, sometimes pesticides cause symptoms that are contrary to the symptoms listed, but there are usually signs that the cat is not in good health.
If you suspect that your kitten is exposed to the pesticide, you should remove it from the toxic environment as soon as possible and seek medical care.
If your cat shows any symptoms listed and it is even possible that he is exposed to lawn chemicals, you should immediately seek veterinary care for your pet.
Long-term exposure to 2-4-phenoxic herbicide
D will affect the liver, kidneys, intestines and muscles of your cat.
Exposure to pesticides with chlorine-containing acid can lead to anemia and a decrease in white blood cell and platelet counts.
The best way to protect your cat from lawn chemicals and other toxic pesticides to protect your cat from toxins in lawn chemicals is to use natural and organic alternatives, these alternatives are not only for the environment.
Unfortunately, even if you don't use chemicals in the yard, if your neighbors use chemicals, the products blow to your property from the neighboring property.
If your cat goes out, even within a safe outdoor enclosure, you should consider putting it indoors when annual lawn fertilizers and pesticides are usually used.
Develop the habit of going out and taking off your shoes to prevent tracking the remaining chemicals in your home.
Wipe the claws of your indoor/outdoor cat every day, especially in the summer.
Keep in mind that the precautions for most fleas and ticks are pesticides, whether they are in stock
Treatment, pills, dipping sauce, solution, shampoo or collar.
EPA calls for spot-
But unfortunately, on products, cats continue to die from the abuse of these products.
It is important to remember that just because a compound is applied to a pet's fur or worn on it does not mean it is safe.
What you have on your pet enters your pet through skin absorption or grooming.
If insects are rampant in your garden, consider using a garden hose with a nozzle to remove them safely.
Many insects usually infected with the garden are soft and can be eliminated by water spraying.
Try flushing your garden twice a day during the week to fix the problem.
If that doesn't work, add a little soap to the clear water and spray the garden again.
You may also want to consider a product that I found very helpful in managing Pyola, a garden pest.
You can apply compost twice a year to the lawn and garden.
Make a compost pile and apply it to the lawn and garden every two years.
Compost will add the necessary nutrients to the soil without using chemicals, making your property safe for your cat. Dr.
Karen Becker is an active integrated health vet.
You go to see her website: MercolaHealthyPets.
ComHer's goal is to help you create health to prevent diseases in your pet's life.
This proactive approach tries to save you and your pet from unnecessary stress and pain by identifying and removing health barriers before the disease occurs.
Unfortunately, most veterinarians in the United States have received response training.
They wait for symptoms to appear and often treat them without addressing the root cause. By reading Dr.
Becker's message, you will learn how to make influential, consistent lifestyle choices to improve the quality of life of your pet.
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