How To Avoid Food Intolerances in Cats

Food intolerances in cats are common. The vet will do his best to tell you what could be the cause and what to do. These sounds are usually very complicated. It’s so complicated that some people can’t do anything but accept recommended (usually expensive) alternative foods. For me, the reason (and solution) is much simpler.

I’ve been a family of cats for most of my life. For the past 19 bizarre years, the regime has used very fresh natural foods. But even before that, I never vaccinated cats and rarely went to the vet. Most trips are for disinfection.

I have never had a food intolerance problem.

Food intolerance in cats often manifests as vomiting, diarrhea, itchy skin, staring fur and / or hair loss. But these symptoms can indicate other problems as well, so they are by no means exclusive.

To me, they show two important things – related to the digestive system and toxic overload. Toxic overload will always occur first in the skin and hair. These are the least important areas in the human body and the least impact is experienced when toxins are disposed of in this way.

Try to understand the problem.

I suggest commercial cat food is nontoxic and nontoxic. Uses low-quality ingredients; foods unfamiliar to cats, but cheap and high in proportion (who said the company cares?); Synthetic ‘nutrients’ are added to make up for the deficiency; most importantly, the preservatives are so toxic. Even if there is no preservative on the label, it should absolutely not be used in human food.

The vet will convince you that the problem is the type of protein in the food. When you consider that the common protein sources in commercial cat food are slaughterhouse waste, dead or sick farm or zoo animals, collections from small labs and veterinary clinics (yes, including euthanasia Cats and Dogs), they may be correct to some extent. .

Then they will try to sell you cat food that contains special “broken down” proteins. It may come from the same source, but it has now been processed in some way.

The high carbohydrate content has never been mentioned, which is not liked by cats, nor is it a chemical load. Maybe the vet refused. Maybe just happy ignorance.

Cats are very sensitive animals. They must be successful lone hunters. This means they are more affected by the increasingly toxic world we live in. Coupled with their lack of freedom (indoor cats only) to take medication outdoors or absorb the healing power of the earth, they will never be able to balance themselves.

In addition to commercial cat food, vaccines are another source of toxicity. The chemicals used to make vaccines can cause mild reactions to death. Allergies often come from vaccines.

But the vet will never admit this. If they know.

So, how do you deal with food intolerance in cats? In this case, fix the problem rather than just fix the problem?

What has always worked for me is to stop the absorption of toxins. Find other ways to manage what to do. For example, instead of using vaccines to prevent disease, make sure that cats’ immune systems are strong enough to rid them of any spreading pathogens.

You can achieve this by feeding them a diet that closely matches their evolved diet. In support of this, homeopathy is excellent at stimulating a sluggish immune system.

This way, you can have a lucky cat whose life is long and carefree and will soon die out. Good for you, cat and wallet!

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