Ok being out side cat he can have been exposed to a parasite or a number of
other factors worms etc he could have a blockage or be having kidney
If he is eating and not gaining weight but losing weight something is
wrong. If you can catch the furball a vet visit will rule out any
problems and piece of mind.
Definitely IMO a vet visit is necessary
"Shell1165" <[email protected]
> wrote in message news:[email protected]
> Matthew wrote:
>>> Buster is about two years old, He seems healthy. But the pass couple of
>>> he started losing weight. and don't eat as much as he used to. what can
>>> to help him. Please help my Kitty.
>>First a vet visit is required when a furball suddenly starts losing
>>for no reason. Just like a human it is a major sign of something wrong.
>>Cats are notorious for hiding problems.
>>Have you noticed any problems in the litter box or if the cat is
>>to drink more?
>>Buster is a outside cat, But he comes inside too. But I was just
>>This is a quote from Phil site
>>This sign often goes unnoticed, especially in longhaired cats. Owners who
>>regularly groom their cats may notice the ribs and backbone becoming more
>>prominent. Those who regularly weigh their cats are sure to see a change.
>>sudden loss of one pound in a cat that normally weighs ten pounds is cause
>>for concern. Subtle weight gains and losses are difficult to notice in a
>>cat you see every day - especially in long-haired cats. Sudden weight
>>is almost always a certain sign of water loss and dehydration which are
>>early symptons of feline diabetes and chronic renal failure, especially if
>>the cat eats primarily dry food. A human pediatric scale is one of the
>>investments you can make in your cat's health care program