Love Cats? Get Top Natural Health Advice

Your cat can enjoy a natural approach to wellbeing. Cats can have many different complementary therapies to help with their care.

Here's an overview of some popular therapies to help your cat. Have you tried any with your cat?

For more information on any complementary therapy for your cat. Then please take a look at the site map, for a list of many therapies you can use to help your cat.
  • Acupuncture - veterinary acupuncture can be used to help your cat with many ailments. Including joint problems and with pain relief. Using needles, a qualified Veterinary Surgeon (who's trained in acupuncture) will skilfully use this ancient technique to naturally help your cat. See more in this BBC article or read more in my advice page here.
  • Colour Therapy - cats can respond to different colours. And knowing what colours your cat prefers can help him or her to be happier. For instance, you could have a lovely bed/blanket for your cat, but if it's a colour they don't like then they won't sleep on it! Find out more here.
  • Cat and Canine Muscle Release Therapy - this aims to promote the healing process by signalling the brain to do so. Specific areas in a sequence have the moves applied over the muscles. This helps to give the signal to the body to take the muscle out of spasm, and helps the body to achieve balance - promoting the wellbeing of the whole animal. Read more at my advice page here.
  • Physiotherapy - veterinary physiotherapy can help cats too! It's not just great for rehabilitating from injury but also preventatively. It can also be used to help manage arthritis. Read more here.
  • Reiki - this energy therapy has many uses, but is commonly used to help reduce tension. Does your cat hate going to the vets? Then try reiki beforehand, it could help make it a less fraught experience. Learn more about this therapy here.

Do complementary animal therapies really work for your cat?

As with any medicine - natural or "conventional", what may work for one cat will not work for another. That's just because every cat (and living being) is different!

But yes complementary therapies can and do work. Get more information research and evidence on complementary therapies here at my advice page.

Would you like help finding a complementary therapist or holistic veterinary surgeon for your cat? Please email me at - I'll try to help!

Or for more information on many more complementary therapies for animals, then please visit the
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