I’ve been a cat for about three years now, and I’ve spent a lot of time around cats, so when I started seeing litter everywhere I go, I was pretty nervous.
I was concerned that I might end up with cat poo.
However, after a couple of months of being around cats for about a year, I started to realize that cat litter isn’t that bad.
My cat has been a loyal and affectionate pet, and it has been such a big part of my life that I have never been afraid of cats.
My cat litter actually makes my house smell nice.
When I see a cat litter in the neighborhood, I don’t think twice.
I also know that I can safely put the cat’s litter in a bin with my clothes.
I’m not a fan of litter boxes, but I am not too worried about it being a problem.
When it comes to cat litter poisoning and cat litter toxicity, cats can be exposed to the chemical at various levels.
The first signs of cat litter toxin poisoning are the following: A high fever (up to 101°F) and/or vomiting (up a maximum of 10 percent of your body weight) and abdominal pain (up 10 percent) in one hour or more, followed by a low temperature of 33°F to 35°F (7°C to 8°C) or a rapid and severe headache that lasts for at least four hours.
Severe diarrhea, vomiting, and fever may also occur, and a high rate of fever (≥90 percent) or diarrhea may occur.
Petrosis may occur in the stool or urine, or a high white blood count (WBC) may occur, although the exact cause is not known.
Nausea and vomiting can also occur.
It may take up to five days for symptoms to appear and for the cat to become ill.
Cat litter can also cause: Seizures and seizures are not uncommon in cats that have ingested cat litter.
Cats may also experience: Numbness or tingling in the face, chest, head, limbs, neck, or paws.
Skin rash, rash rash, or itching, which may be on the face and body or on the legs.
Muscle weakness or weakness, usually on the lower legs, feet, or neck.
Pain or discomfort in the abdomen, chest or back.
Diarrhea or diarrhea in the feces or urine.
Toxemia can occur in cats after ingesting cat litter or after being exposed to cat feces for long periods of time.
A fever of more than 100°F or higher may occur within three days of exposure.
Cat litter poisoning can also be severe in cats, but symptoms usually go away within three to six days.
If you or someone you know has been exposed to a cat’s feces, it is important to get help immediately.
If the cat becomes ill, seek medical attention.
If you or anyone you know is at risk of developing cat litter poison poisoning, you can also contact the Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) or call the CDC.