worms

Tapeworms are a normal part of a healthy being’s digestive tract. We all have them. Without them, none of us would be here. But they do need to be in the right numbers.

The main reason these worms can explode in their population and create mischief is from the diet. Cats are carnivores and thrive on a diet of quality raw meat and bones. This digests very fast in a healthy cat, never allowing the worm population to get out of hand.

Tapeworms are visible in the fresh stool as small white, moving objects about the size of a grain of rice. They turn yellow when they die. So stool inspection is always a good idea!

Commercial cat food is cooked, is full of plant food (which is highly unsuitable and dangerous for cats) and contains hazardous chemicals mascarading at vitamins, minerals, other nutrients as well as colours, flavours, preservatives. It digests very slowly, allowing the worms to proliferate out of natural balance.

In the early days of a dietary conversion, a cat may expel these excess worms. That’s normal and natural.

You will also sometimes see tapeworms when your cat’s health is below par.

This homeopathic complex is made from several homeopathic remedies in a low potency that are useful in resolving an infestation of tapeworms in a cat.  The vial size is 15ml. It comes with a dropper for ease of use. There is enough that will probably last the life of your cat, as long as you are feeding them appropriately.

There are several different worms to target. The most common in an adult is tapeworm. Kittens can suffer with roundworm (which is vomited up), but rarely an adult. Ringworm is an infestation on contact, so doesn’t affect most cats. Heartworm can be a problem in some areas of the world.

Just ask for the one that you are targeting.

Suggested dose is to add a couple of drops in the food or water, every day. Stop when you see improvement.

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