Animal Care

Constant vomiting in cats and cats

Vomiting is characterized by ejection of the contents of the animal's stomach. Constant or chronic vomiting is characterized by prolonged or frequent recurrence of nausea. The main cause of this type of vomiting in cats is the stomach and upper intestine. Secondary

diseases can become diseases of other organs, which can cause accumulation of toxic substances in the blood, again stimulating the nausea or vomiting of the cat's brain.

Severe complications can occur when the cat does not get the nutrients it needs, or when the food inhales into the airways, which can lead to coughing, bronchitis, or even pneumonia.

Symptoms of Vomiting

Symptoms of vomiting may include bloating, nausea, vomiting, partially digested food. The vomiting may be partially digested, having a tubular form, covered with mucus or bile.

A more severe symptom is blood vomiting that can signal ulcers, cancer and some other serious illnesses.

Causes of

The main problem in diagnosing the cause of vomiting and its treatment is a wide range of possible problems. The main causes of chronic vomiting are:

  • ulcer
  • Gastritis
  • Cancer
  • Renal failure
  • Pancreatitis
  • tumor of the pancreas
  • Dirofilyarioz
  • Addison's disease
  • Ingestion of foreign objects
  • obstruction of the bladder
  • virus panleykopeniyi cats
  • uterine infection


Given the many possible causes of the disorder,determining its cause may take a long time. Your veterinarian will most likely first check if your cat is torn or broken, that is, there is food in the stomach or not. You should pay close attention to the nature of the vomiting so that you can give a detailed description of its symptoms.

If vomiting or food is partially digested and will retain fluid, then it's probably vomiting. A yellow liquid, called bile, is usually present together with vomiting from the stomach.

If the cat breaks, she will lower her head, and all the food will come out without problems. The food will be raw and undiluted, probably tubular, and covered with viscous mucus. The cat can also try to eat this food again.

Your veterinarian must be aware of the activity of your cats, their habits and the environment, and their preparations.

In some cases, mild disorders, such as coughing, also cause vomiting in cats. If this is true, then the vet should investigate the cause of such a cough. Probably a third-party object could get into the cat's esophagus.

Vinegar treatment

Treatment depends on the cause of vomiting. The veterinarian can offer you:

  • Change in the diet
  • Drugs for nausea and vomiting
  • Antibiotics
  • Drugs for the treatment of inflammatory bowel diseases
  • Surgical treatment