Kittens have a much higher mortality rate than adults, and their deaths are more likely to be caused by disease or injuries that can’t be treated. The best way is to prevent infections in the first place. Wash hands after handling your cat, especially if you’re not sure of his vaccination status. Get rid of rodent carcasses, which are attractive to cats but also many other animals. Keep your house clean with frequent vacuuming and cleaning out toys and litter boxes every day (even one time a week). Don’t feed rodents outside-they carry diseases dangerous for humans as well as animals! If you do get infected with something harmful like rabies, make sure it doesn’t spread into the rest of the neighborhood by calling animal control right away so they can keep an eye on all streets near where you live or work until tests come back negative for any possible exposure to wild animals.
What should I do if my kitten has diarrhea?
Diarrhea occurs when there are too many undigested proteins in the digestive tract at once – probably from eating food that’s high in protein without enough fat or fiber mixed with it – or when stress makes them want to vomit again quickly before being able to pass most everything out through their feces without reingesting what was already passed out earlier. Kittens’ small intestines don’t like abrupt changes like this very well; therefore sudden episodes of diarrhea happen often during times of stress such as moving into a new home (especially