Vaccinations form the basis of preventative veterinary medicine because they help keep your pet healthy.
You can combine different vaccines to fully protect your cat or kitten against a range of viral and bacterial diseases. Your kitten’s immune system is still developing, so it’s essential to protect them from disease by getting them vaccinated.
Before travelling overseas with your furry friend, you should read up on that country’s animal vaccination requirements. Many countries require your pet to be fully vaccinated to enter. Ask your vet about it!
Does my indoor cat need to be vaccinated?
We believe that all pets, even those that don’t go outside, should be vaccinated and fully protected from a range of diseases. We can also adapt the vaccine schedule to your cat’s particular needs.
What is the FVRCP vaccine?
The FVRCP vaccine is the core vaccine for cats. It helps them produce antibodies against feline panleukopenia, calicivirus and feline viral rhinotracheitis.
Are there any risks associated with vaccinating my cat?
Your cat may experience some side effects in the 24 hours after receiving the vaccines. These side effects include:
- Pain and slight swelling at injection site
Contact your veterinarian if any of these symptoms last longer than 24 hours.
If your pet is having trouble breathing, develops hives or facial swelling, contact your vet immediately.
What vaccines does your clinic offer for cats and kittens?
We offer vaccines against:
- Feline viral rhinotracheitis