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Detect Flea Infestation

A fact of the matter about cats and insects is that they never coexist. When a kitten notices a butterfly, or a housefly, she will try and distract or attack it. On the other hand, when some other insects that surpass the cat’s cognitive abilities attack the cat, they work really hard to cause substantial effects on the cat.

One of the most troublesome insects that attack cats is the cat fleas. These are wingless minute insects that can attack your cat and cause considerable discomfort, health hazard and in extreme rare cases, death of the cat. Fleas can transmit diseases, suck blood and cause your cat to grow frail and feebler.

It’s however very important to understand that these detrimental insects will only thrive in dirty environment. They are also opportunists that attack when your cat mingles with other infested animals. All in all, you cannot really control fleas to the letter. You only can protect your cat against attack. But how do you do it?

Firstly you need to detect whether your cat is already a victim of fleas infestation. This is not a tricky job. There are all clues to suggest that your cat is infested. Because flea saliva cause such an insufferable irritation, you will know your cat has been infected when it cannot stop scratching and biting.

A cat leaves everything else and goes berserk scratching and biting. It even dislodges fur sometimes bruising its ears lobes but can’t seem to stop scratching. At this point, it’s advisable you examine your cat closely. You will notice some flat, small, wingless organisms either attached on the skin or loose on the fur.

You need to know that these fleas hatch eggs fast. The more they multiply on your cat’s body, the more harm they cause. Wish they don’t transmit one of the popular diseases to your cat because this is what can readily kill your cat if you do not seek the help of a pet expert sooner.