Fleas On Cats: Flea allergies are a common problem for cats. Cats that are very sensitive or allergic to fleas can become covered with scabs even if they only have a few fleas on them. In case of very serious plague, even cats those are not allergic to fleas can become covered in itchy, ugly scabs. Fortunately, flea scabs are treatable using the following procedures. Learn more, How to get rid of fleas on Cats.
Things Need for this procedure
- Cat shampoo that is made to relieve itchy skin (check the ingredients – oatmeal, cortisone, and diphenhydramine hydrochloride are there)
- Calming conditioner or spray containing the same ingredients
- Current and relevant flea control product (ask your vet for recommendations)
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- To get rid of flea scabs, you must get rid of the fleas on your cat at first. The easiest and a perfect way to do this quickly is to doos your cat with Capstar. Capstar is available OTC or without a prescription and begins to kill fleas within half an hour. This medicine is very safe and like topical medications as fleas do not become resistant to it. Apply dose to your cat according to the directions on the package.
- Try to get rid of the fleas and flea eggs in your home environment. To do so use flea-killing carpet powder on all of your carpets and vacuum thoroughly.
- Efficiently wash your cat’s bed as well as any clothes that are kept around on the floor and in laundry and hangers. Cleanse everything at the highest temperature you can but without damaging the clothes.
- At first, bathe your cat using a soothing shampoo. Most cats dislike baths. But, a bath will remove fleas and flea germs, release scabs and calm your cat’s skin.
- After your cat becomes dry, apply a relevant and current flea control product such as Advantage or Frontline. This will prevent fleas from coming back and also kill any fleas that jump onto your pet.
- Flea scabs will not go away immediately, but if you deal successfully with the flea problem, your cat seems immediately more comfortable. The scabs should disappear after a week or two. If this procedure is unable to improve your cat, it may be due to something other than fleas, and you should call the veterinarian to see your cat.
- Prevent re-infestation by cleaning regularly and applying a topical flea control product monthly.
- Follow up the direction written with a soothing shampoo or in conditioner or spray.
No accuracy warranty of any information provided here. This is not a medical advice anyway, can be used for information purpose only. Always ask your doctor for medical treatment while necessary.
Sources of Information:
01. Health Care Websites
02. Google images – unrestricted
03. Health and Fitness Magazine
04. General Physicians Suggestion and Recommendation