Cat peeing blood clots

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Don’t worry though: although not always, there is still a chance that your cat will walk normally again. On your way to the vet’s office or facility, you may want to know some of the possible causes of sudden paralysis in cat’s back legs. These are discussed in this article. There are various reasons why you may spot your cat back legs giving way.

These range from the obvious ones such as getting hit by a car to less apparent ones such as feline aortic thromboembolism. Regardless of the underlying cause, one thing remains true: all cases of paralyzed back legs in cats are usually serious and an urgent trip to the vet is required. One of the most obvious reasons why a cat may lose control of his hind legs is injury to the spine. Indoor cats can still get injured when a child sits on them or something falls on their back, for example. These traumatic events can cause damage to the legs and spine, hampering the natural flow of communication impulses between the brain, nerves in the spine, and muscles. If your veterinarian suspects that spinal injury is the reason why your cat back legs are not working normally, an x-ray will be used to confirm the injury.

A rare condition known as feline diabetic neuropathy can manifest itself in weakness in a cat’s back legs. This hampers the vital communication between the brain and the legs, leading to a funny crouched, walking position. The cat may also appear to be in pain. Bringing the sugar level under control helps to treat diabetic neuropathy and the associated hind legs weakness. This entails injection with feline insulin. Your kitten may have to remain on insulin for the rest of her life. This is a serious condition characterized by the presence of a lose blood clot.

FATE is usually a complication of heart disease and is seen in about a quarter of all cats with a feline heart condition known as cardiomyopathy. It typically appears without warning. Some cat breeds are at higher risk of heart disease, and by extension FATE, including Birmans, ragdolls, and Abyssinians. Older males are also more susceptible than their younger and female counterparts. Feline aortic thromboembolism starts with a blood clot in the heart. The blood clots then breaks loose, entering into the circulatory system.

While in circulation, the clot eventually causes blockage. Other than weak hind legs, and the subsequent dragging of one or both back legs, FATE is associated with severe pain which is typically manifested in constant meowing. Your kitty’s back legs may also get very cold as a result of cut-off blood supply. The muscles and nerves in the rear legs will also typically get swollen as a result of poor supply of oxygen and vital nutrients. There is only about a 50 percent chance for your cat to regain control of her hind legs. Is your cat losing control of his back legs intermittently? This could be a sign of epilepsy, says thenest.

With epilepsy, cats go through periodic seizure sessions that causes them to suddenly lose control of their limbs. Other symptoms such as drooling, and temporary loss of bowel and urinary control are typically seen. It is advisable to seek veterinary attention right away if your cat develops signs and symptoms of seizures, regardless of whether or not it seems to recover from the condition. Treatment of seizures in cats involves the prescription of a medication known as phenobarbital. This helps to prevent the recurrence of seizure episodes. Arthritis may be the underlying cause for wobbly hind legs in older cats.

This is a painful condition that occur as a result of joint inflammation. Any joint in the body can be affected and back legs joints are no exception. A cat suffering from arthritis will usually show it by limping. She will also avoid stairs and other places that involve jumping or climbing, and spend more time sleeping. Some cats with arthritis exhibit inappropriate behaviors such as urinating outside the litter box. Another reason why your cat may suddenly start walking funny on the back legs as some people put it is a condition known as hip dysplasia. For this condition, the hip joint fails to develop as it normally does and continues to deteriorate over time. Reluctance to climb stairs, run, or jump. Some dog breeds are genetically predisposed to hip dysplasia including Main coon and Persians. Female cats are also more susceptible than their male counterparts.