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Why does my cat sigh

Why does my cat sigh


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Why does my cat sigh or moan when he gets home from the vet?

Why does my cat sigh or moan when he gets home from the vet?

My cat has been to the vet 3 times in the last 6 months and today we were told he was to be put to sleep.

When he arrives home from the vet he appears very agitated or sad.

When he first arrived at the vets he was a bit quiet and calm as if he was going through the motions.

Tonight when we picked him up he was very happy but was extremely tense and a little jumpy. I can't imagine he is going to be ok.

Does anyone know why my cat acts like this after visiting the vet?

Hi all, thank you for your responses.

I hope you don't mind me replying to you.

When we picked our cat up tonight he was very happy and calm (the best we had ever seen him, he has always been a bit of a happy-go-lucky, boisterous little cat, always wanting attention and attention and attention from us) but he also looked like he'd been through the emotional wringer and was in a bit of shock.

The fact that my cat was a bit jumpy and tense at the vet has left me feeling a bit more worried than usual.

My mn concern was he was quite stressed and I was worried about him being in pn. When he arrived at the vets the vet examined him and sd he had a large lump under his chin.

When he had been a bit more calm I asked him if he could move, thinking he might have some pn or soreness, and he sd no, when I asked if he wanted the vet to do anything to help his pn he just whimpered "No, no" then when I asked if he wanted any medication he made a moaning, whimpering noise and the vet explned he had no choice other than to put the cat to sleep.

The vet also sd he had to put the cat to sleep due to the lump.

At this point my husband wanted to know if the cat had been put to sleep before and the vet had sd they had given him an anesthetic in a solution, that it would take effect about a minute after he had been administered the solution and that he should only react to it.

I know that was about an hour ago now but I am just scared. He was always such a happy, playful little thing.

I want to know if my cat was put down before I brought him to the vets in the first place as I know that it is wrong, if he was only reacting to a solution then we've got to question why he was put to sleep in the first place?

This is our first experience of putting a cat to sleep. Our cat is normally very happy and playful but she's been through a lot since I've had her and has become very subdued and withdrawn.

I can't begin to imagine what it's like to be on the end of that phone call. You must be devastated, and just about every emotion under the sun. It's heartbreaking. And you're right, the vet probably could have alleviated it if he'd gotten the right treatment. No doubt about that.

But I can't begin to imagine what it's like to be on the end of that phone call. You must be devastated, and just about every emotion under the sun. It's heartbreaking. And you're right, the vet probably could have alleviated it if he'd gotten the right treatment. No doubt about that.

You're not alone. I've been through this myself, as have a number of friends. I think of the things I should have sd to the vet to save that poor cat. I still regret it so much. I know that the vet has no control over what the client says to him. I wish I'd known that when he asked for instructions. I'll never forget his voice when he told me. It sounded like he was going to cry.

It's heartbreaking. And you're right, the vet probably could have alleviated it if he'd gotten the right treatment. No doubt about that.

But I've done my part by telling what I think he should have been told to alleviate the suffering. If nothing else, I feel like I helped to get some good advice across to this doctor and hope he passes it on to others.

You're not alone. I've been through this myself, as have a number of friends. I think of the things I should have sd to the vet to save that poor cat. I still regret it so much. I know that the vet has no control over what the client says to him. I wish I'd known that when he asked for instructions. I'll never forget his voice when he told me. It sounded like he was going to cry.

It's heartbreaking. And you're right, the vet probably could have alleviated it if he'd gotten the right treatment. No doubt about that.

But I've done my part by telling what I think he should have been told to alleviate the suffering. If nothing else, I feel like I helped to get some good advice across to this doctor and hope he passes it on to others.

What if it was some small animal vet with no cats? They'd know enough to know that cats don't even get these, since it's not the cat's heart, unless its an acute heart attack. But this one should have known that too.

The doctor should not have sd anything more, unless he was asked. He should have just sd, "If it's any consolation, I'm very sorry for your loss". That's it. It's true and it's not disrespectful, which in these cases (and other ones) is just about as disrespectful as it can be.

I was at a vet's a few months ago for a spayed cat. He came out to me with a blackened eye. I had never seen a cat with an eye like that, so I looked it up on the internet. It turns out that he had had the cat in a very tight squeeze and one of the eyeballs had come out. He hadn't even taken a photo to show me because I wasn't there. He sd, "I'm so sorry, that never happens."

Even though he had never seen it, the eye had popped out and it took some time to heal. He was apologetic that it was still blackened but assured me that the eye would look ok and just go with the natural coloring. I still think he should have sd more. There is no need to apologize for the fact that a cat's eye popped out. If that were a human eye, there would be no apology for anything. But the medical community is much more sensitive to the "death" of an animal than the "death" of a human being. The vet should have sd, "I'm sorry this happened and you can't see agn for a little while" rather than just "sorry". The fact that the eye popped out was a factor in your cat's death. And even though it's a cat, he still had feelings.

The doctor should have sd more, unless he was asked. He should have just sd, "If it's any consolation, I'm very sorry for your loss". That's it. It's true and it's not disrespectful, which in these cases (and other ones) is just about as disrespectful as it can be.

That would be a very nice conclusion if true, but it's not. I agree with others that it isn't true, but I wouldn't say that about someone else's dog (or cat) who


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