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Cancer in Dog and Cat Cancer

Cancer is even more widespread in cats and dogs than in humans. Did you know that pets from smokers’ homes are more susceptible to bladder cancer, and that breast cancer is the most common cancer in female dogs? Vets have lots of ways to treat cancer in pets, including surgery, radiation, and chemotherapy. Make sure you learn the 10 signs and symptoms of cancer, and which breeds are most prone to it. But the best treatment is prevention. A holistic diet and food supplements with Omega 3 fatty acids boost the immune system and can help find and destroy cancer cells when they are small.

The top ten signs of cat or dog cancer
The most common cat or dog cancers
The most common cancer therapies for cats and dogs
Cat or dog cancer types by breed
Cat or dog cancer rates by breed
Cat and dog cancer FAQ

List of cancer medications

 
 

The articles here were answered by a variety of pharmacists and veterinarians
 
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  Dog & Cat Cancer Facts:

  • Cancer kills 50% of dogs over the age of 10
  • About 33% of cats die of cancer
  • Half a century ago, less than 1 pet in a thousand developed cancer.
  • Manx, Siamese, and Burmese cats appear to develop cancer more frequently than other breeds
  • Golden Retrievers, German Shepherds, Poodles, Boxers, Rottweilers, and Shelties develop cancer more frequently than other breeds
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    This information is for educational purposes only and is intended to be a supplement to, and not a substitute for, the expertise and professional judgment of your veterinarian. The information is NOT to be used for diagnosis or treatment of your pet. You should always consult your own veterinarian for specific advice concerning the treatment of your pet.

    The information about medications is not intended to cover all possible uses, directions, precautions, warnings, allergic reactions, drug interactions or adverse effects, nor should it be construed to indicate that use of a particular drug is safe, appropriate or effective for your pet. It is not a substitute for a veterinary exam, and it does not replace the need for services provided by your veterinarian.

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