Protrusion of the Rectum and Anus Average Cost

From 377 quotes ranging from $200 - 1,800

Average Cost

$600

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What are Protrusion of the Rectum and Anus?

Young kittens are the most at risk of developing a protruding rectum. Kittens under six months are more susceptible to parasites, which can cause straining during defecation. Older cats may also develop rectal prolapse when suffering from injuries or rectal tumors. Chronic irritation of the rectum can weaken its state in the body. Intense straining in general can push the rectal tissue out of the body. If this happens, it is important to keep the tissue moist and immediately bring the cat to a veterinarian for treatment. 

In rare circumstances, a cat’s rectal tissue may protrude out of the anal opening. This is referred to as a “rectal prolapse”. The rectum is the end piece of the large intestine. Noticing tubular tissue coming out of your cat’s anus is a visual cue that the rectum has partially exited the body. Swelling and severe pain are common with this condition. The cat will not likely be able to pass stool, which can lead to death in a matter of days.

Symptoms of Protrusion of the Rectum and Anus in Cats

While certain primary issues may lead to rectal prolapse, most symptoms of the prolapse itself are external and visible from the anus of the cat. Symptoms are as follows:

  • Tube-like tissue outside the anus
  • Bright red anus
  • Straining
  • Severe constipation
  • Swollen anus
  • Excessive anal licking
  • Depression
  • Lethargy
  • Long capillary refill time

Causes of Protrusion of the Rectum and Anus in Cats

Many different underlying issues can cause rectal prolapse in cats. Identifying the main problem can help in preventing prolapse from happening a second time after treatment. All known causes are below.

  • Gastrointestinal parasites
  • Dystocia (pushing while delivering kittens)
  • Cancerous or benign tumors in the rectum
  • Injury to the rectal lining
  • Genetic predisposition (as seen in the Manx cat breed)
  • Hernia
  • Ingestion of a non-food item
  • Constipation
  • Gastroenteritis from bacterial or viral infections
  • Urethral calculus (urinary stones in the urethra)

Diagnosis of Protrusion of the Rectum and Anus in Cats

After you bring your cat into a veterinary clinic or animal hospital, the veterinarian will need to perform a complete physical examination. This will include visual confirmation of the symptoms present followed by a rectal exam. To differentiate rectal prolapse from an even more severe condition called intussusception (small intestine prolapse), a lubricated probe will be inserted into the cat's anus. If the probe enters with little to no resistance, intussusception is likely and emergency surgery is required. If the probe does not enter easily, rectal prolapse is most likely present. The cat will need to be sedated for the duration of this examination.

The underlying cause of the rectal prolapse needs to be identified to choose the proper form of treatment. A fecal analysis may prove useful in identifying any parasites that are present in the cat. Blood work, including a complete blood count to see if hemoglobin is decreasing, and a chemical panel for overall health assessment may be necessary. Urinalysis can also help diagnose certain issues that cause rectal prolapse. X-rays can be used to see the extent of internal damage to the rectum. 

Treatment of Protrusion of the Rectum and Anus in Cats

The earlier a cat is brought in to be treated for rectal prolapse, the better chance for a successful recovery. Treatment has to be administered quickly to keep as much rectal tissue alive as possible. All treatments require general anesthesia and pain killers for the recovery period. 

Manual Resetting 

If most of the rectal tissue is alive, the veterinarian may be able to manually push it back into place. Sutures are then placed around the anus to keep the rectum in the body. Sutures need to be loose enough to allow bowel movements to pass. Sutures can be removed after 48 hours. 

Colopexy 

This is a mildly invasive surgery with an initial incision about the size of a spay incision. The rectum is pulled back into the body and secured to the body wall. 

Rectal Resection 

This surgery is used if rectal tissue has died and needs to be removed. Once dead tissue is amputated, the rectum is connected back to the anus. This is a very complicated surgery that is used as a last resort attempt to save the cat’s life. Complications are common.

Deworming Medication 

If parasites have been found in the cat, a full deworming is necessary to help the cat from having more rectal issues.

Antibiotics 

If bacterial infection has been identified as an underlying cause, antibiotics can be prescribed to eliminate the harmful bacteria from the body. Prescriptions generally last from two to four weeks.

Recovery of Protrusion of the Rectum and Anus in Cats

If the underlying cause of a rectal prolapse has been identified and treated and the rectum has been successfully returned to its proper place, the cat can make a full recovery. If a colopexy or manual resetting have taken place, recurrence is possible. If rectal resection surgery has been performed, serious infections can develop through the healing process and permanent incontinence is a possible outcome. 

If any incision has been made, take proper care in monitoring the surgery site for swelling, pus, bleeding or any other signs of infection. Apply an Elizabethan collar to stop the cat from licking its incision. Stool softeners are often required and are sometimes paired with an anal gel to assist the cat in passing bowel movements and help reduce pain. 

Deworm your cat on a regular schedule to help prevent a parasitic infestation from occurring in the first place. Fecal exams can also help diagnose parasites at early stages. Your veterinarian may recommend that you give your cat a diet high in fiber. Lots of fresh water should also be available to your cat. These provisions can help prevent constipation from occurring.

Protrusion of the Rectum and Anus Questions and Advice from Veterinary Professionals

Tigger
Mix
2 Weeks
Moderate condition
0 found helpful
Moderate condition

Has Symptoms

rectal prolapse

Rectal prolapse and protruding material. We’ve been giving pedialyte for 24 hours to relieve the need to pass stool. Can not afford vet at all. Please help us help this 3week old kitten. His mother has abandoned him and he’s fighting to survive.

Dr. Callum Turner, DVM
Dr. Callum Turner, DVM
2466 Recommendations
Unfortunately this is something which requires veterinary attention regardless of cost, the longer it stays prolapsed the more difficult it would be to place back. I understand that finances can be tight, but some things are not able to be treated at home; you should visit a charity clinic or reach out to a nonprofit (see link below). Regards Dr Callum Turner DVM www.dogingtonpost.com/need-help-with-vet-bills-or-pet-food-there-are-resources-available/

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Theodore
British Shorthair
10 Years
Moderate condition
0 found helpful
Moderate condition

Has Symptoms

Lump pretruding out of anus

Hi, my 10 year old (slightly over weight) male cat has a small bump thing coming out of his anus. He’s eating well but does seem to be licking it a lot. The rest of the anus looks fine and he pops out to do his business. He lets me push gently on his tum with no problems. Doesn’t seem to be massively affected by it, some times it looks pink and other time red (I presume after a bowel movement)
He does not do well going to the vets! It really stresses him out and we are moving in a couple of weeks so he’s already picking up on it. Any advice please?

Dr. Michele King, DVM
Dr. Michele King, DVM
1043 Recommendations
Unfortunately, without seeing this mass, I have a very hard time commenting on what it might be, or if it needs any treatment. If it doesn't seem to be bothering him and isn't getting larger or changing, you may be fine to monitor it. IF it does bother him and he is licking at it, it should probably be seen by a veterinarian, as they can look at it, determine what might be going on, and recommend any treatment for him. I hope that all goes well for him!

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Cleo
mixed
7 Months
Fair condition
0 found helpful
Fair condition

Has Symptoms

It hurts him when I clean his anus
It hurts him when I

7 month old kitten has had these dark tint, tiny, tiny string that attach to his anus. I try to clean it off as sometimes it’s only one and it’s difficult to come off. What could it be? It is as small as an (l). It’s happened about 3 times. First two times it was easy to come off, 3rd time it was very difficult to come off.

Dr. Michele King, DVM
Dr. Michele King, DVM
1043 Recommendations
Without seeing Cleo and these strange strings, I'm not sure what they might be. It would be best to have him examined by a veterinarian to see what they are, if they are a problem, and what to do about them. I hope that all goes well for him!

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Lili
Crioll
2 Months
Fair condition
0 found helpful
Fair condition

Has Symptoms

Pain in the rectal area Purple colo
Pain in the rectal area

My cat has a rectal portrusion. She's 2 months. I took her to the vet however they did not do much to her. She is not able to defecate on her own, I usually try to help her..Any feeeback would be appreciated.

Dr. Callum Turner, DVM
Dr. Callum Turner, DVM
2466 Recommendations
If there is a protrusion, it may need to be replaced back and a purse string suture placed there; increasing dietary fibre with some plain canned pumpkin may help if it is tolerated at this age. Without examining Lili I cannot determine severity or give specific advice on treatment, certainly nothing which you can do at home. Regards Dr Callum Turner DVM

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Ebi
Russian Blue
7 Months
Serious condition
0 found helpful
Serious condition

Has Symptoms

Prolapsed rectum

Medication Used

Metronidazole, Mira lax

Adopted 7mo old female, with docked tail due to injury at 2 months old, last week. Uses box to Urinate. Seemed to be having difficulty with bowel movement. Constipated and frequent trips to box without producing poo 💩. When poo did eject it was hard and was when playing and leaping. Liquid also leaked from anus Noted anus swollen and perhaps prolapsed. Took her to vet the shelter used. Started her on metronidazole tested stool for parasites (came back negative). Poo still compact and nugget like. so vet added Mira Lax to soften stool. Consistency has improved, but still doesn’t use box for bowel movements. Anus protrudes when poo is near exiting and then Seems to just happen without any awareness. This morning after pooing, anus was prolapsed and a small amount of bleed was detected.

Dr. Callum Turner, DVM
Dr. Callum Turner, DVM
2466 Recommendations
If you’re noticing prolapsing during defecation, it may be that Ebi’s stool isn’t soft enough; in addition to the Miralax you can also add some plain canned pumpkin to help soften the stool up a bit more. But is may be a case that your Veterinarian may need to place a purse string suture around the anus to prevent further prolapsing. Regards Dr Callum Turner DVM

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Pepper
mixed
1 Year
Mild condition
0 found helpful
Mild condition

Has Symptoms

Slightly swollen anus

About 3 months ago we took in a stray cat and we think she was about a year old. We took her to the vets to see if she belonged to anyone or if she was pregnant and turned out she was. They did a scan and she seemed all healthy. A little over 3 weeks ago she gave birth pretty easily and all kittens look healthy yet about a week ago I noticed her bum is a little swollen. There have been no other signs of anything. She seems to use the litter box fine. I did notice the swelling has gone down a little in the past 2 days but I noticed her bum hole looked a bit wide every now and then and I think there was a tiny bit protruding briefly this evening after she used the litter box to urinate. Last week I gave her worming stuff wasn’t sure if that had anything to do with it. Also she is emitting a bad smell occasionally. Not sure if any of this is normal after her giving birth. Can’t afford to take her to the vet yet and get a big bill at the moment. Next month I will financially be in a better place. Is there anything I can do? She doesn’t seem in the slightest bit distressed or in pain. She is eating quite a lot of wet food and dry. There’s no blood in her stole and it seems soft not hard although a few days ago it was hard. Any help would be great

Dr. Callum Turner, DVM
Dr. Callum Turner, DVM
2466 Recommendations
Swelling around the anus may be due to a few different causes which may include parasites, anal gland issues, constipation among other causes; you could try to feed some plain canned pumpkin to help make defecation easier, after defecation clean around the anus with a chlorhexidine wipe. If there is no improvement, you should visit your Veterinarian. Regards Dr Callum Turner DVM

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Charming
tabby
8 Weeks
Mild condition
0 found helpful
Mild condition

Has Symptoms

Red anus

He's pooping fine and uses the litter box multiple times a day. He doesn't sleep with his leg up in the air and he only licks it when he needs to clean himself. His anus looks like it's sticking out but only by a little bit, would it help him to pass stool if we changed him to wet food instead of dry kitten kibble? Would we still have to take him into the vet and if so how much would all of the examinations and fees for everything cost?

Dr. Callum Turner, DVM
Dr. Callum Turner, DVM
2466 Recommendations
You can try adding some plain canned pumpkin to the diet to help soften the stool or feed some wet food; however you should still visit your Veterinarian to be on the safe side and for a general checkup. Pricing is very difficult since the severity and whether or not sutures will be placed will have an effect on pricing; also your location (country, city etc…) as well as your Veterinarian’s pricing will have an effect as well but budget around $200 to start with. Regards Dr Callum Turner DVM

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Coco
Tabby Cat
1 Year
Mild condition
0 found helpful
Mild condition

Has Symptoms

Constantly laying down white leg up

Medication Used

Lacsative 1-2 ml every 8-12 hours

My cat had surgery a few days ago for rectal prolapse and now she's very constipated and is struggling to pass bowel as it's very big, she is constantly pushing and I can see her bowels it seems to be stuck half way in and a little out not sure what do to, shes been having lacsative for two days now but is still straining and struggling to bust the big and hard bowel out! Help please

Dr. Callum Turner, DVM
Dr. Callum Turner, DVM
2466 Recommendations
If Coco is constipated, you should visit your Veterinarian especially if there is a purse string suture placed since this may be preventing any hard lump of faecal matter from passing through the anus and the last thing we want is any further complications from sutures tearing tissue. Visit your Veterinarian for an examination and to clear the blockage/obstruction. Regards Dr Callum Turner DVM

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Airabella
Cat
8 Weeks
Moderate condition
0 found helpful
Moderate condition

Has Symptoms

Paralyzed uncontrollable bowels
Paralyzed

A kitten was thrown from a car and I picked her up she’s paralyzed, her butt looks like it’s swollen, her tip of her tail is odd looking and black what should I do?

Dr. Michele King, DVM
Dr. Michele King, DVM
1043 Recommendations
Airabella may have sustained serious injuries when she was thrown from the car. That is very sad. She should be evaluated by a veterinarian to determine if she has any hope for return to normal function. I hope that things go well for her.

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Chance
tabby
5 Weeks
Moderate condition
0 found helpful
Moderate condition

Has Symptoms

Prolapse

My five week old kitten has anal prolapse so we took him to the vet and paid about 200 for treatment including a stitch. A few days passed and he was fine & now it has popped out again & I don’t know what to do . He cries ALOT bc he wants to get out but I have him secluded bc I don’t want it to get dirty but now it’s bleeding a little. We can’t really afford another vet bill especially if it doesn’t work. What are our options?

Dr. Callum Turner, DVM
Dr. Callum Turner, DVM
2466 Recommendations
You need to return to a Veterinarian (your regular one or a charity clinic) for another examination and to remove the suture and assess the current state; without examining Chance I cannot say how severe it is or the best course of action as it varies from case to case and size of prolapse. You should try to increase fibre content in the diet to make defecation easier, some plain canned pumpkin may help. Regards Dr Callum Turner DVM

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lilly
tabby
9 Years
Mild condition
0 found helpful
Mild condition

I was told it was a rectal prolapse I put ointment on it for 3 days but it is still sticking out I'm afraid to take her cone off her head should I take her back to the the vet?

Dr. Michele King, DVM
Dr. Michele King, DVM
1043 Recommendations
If Lilly has a rectal prolapse that has not improved over three days, yes, she should be seen for a recheck by her veterinarian - if those tissues are exposed to the air for too long, they will devitalize and die. She may need a surgical procedure to help with her situation.

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Tiger Pooh
domestic short hair
15 Years
Serious condition
0 found helpful
Serious condition

Has Symptoms

Straining To Defecate

cat straining to defecate,and some times liquid droppings of soft feces in certain areas of house. He has protruding tissue in anal area, vet appointment next Friday. can my cat survive this until appointment? cat has other health issues.

Dr. Michele King, DVM
Dr. Michele King, DVM
1043 Recommendations
Thank you for your email. If the soft tissue of his rectum is protruding, he needs to be seen much sooner than a week from now. Those tissues can become necrotic if they are exposed to the outside for any length of time. If he continues to strain, the tissue may not be able to return to its' normal location.

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Stanley
DOMESTIC
9 Months
Fair condition
0 found helpful
Fair condition

Has Symptoms

Bump

I noticed my cat had a small pinkish-white blister looking thing on the top of his rectum. I called the vet, and she instructed me to use a warm compress on the area, and to bring him in the following day. I did about 3 treatments of the warm compress and noticed that the "lump" was no longer there. He doesn't seem to be in any pain...still eating, playing, and using his litter box appropriately. The lump was not red, bleeding or cracked. I am just curious if this was just a fluke situation/keep a close eye on him, or should still take him in. I've searched the internet for different causes and can't seem to find one that is close to his situation!

Dr. Callum Turner, DVM
Dr. Callum Turner, DVM
2466 Recommendations
Stanley may have had a rectal polyp, cyst or something similar around or originating from his anus; without seeing the ‘mass’ we cannot say what it was specifically, you should keep a close eye on the area. If it recurs or you have any concerns, pop into your Veterinarian for a thorough examination to put concerns to rest. Regards Dr Callum Turner DVM

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Sarah
Manx
3 Years
Fair condition
0 found helpful
Fair condition

I inquired about a Manx cat and the foster mom responded to my questions and also told me the cat (about once a month for 1-2 days) has a prolapsed butt which goes away naturally. The foster mom said that this is normal for the Manx breed and is due to constipation because of diet and that a vet said no treatment is needed. I was reading up on the condition and saw that a lot of times it requires surgery to fix the condition or that it can be due to parasites. Is the Manx breed an exception to this rule because of their lack of tails? What is the best diet I can give this cat to lessen the symptoms? Is there anything I can do to help shorten the time of constipation? Are there long term affects of this condition?
Thank you!

Dr. Michele King, DVM
Dr. Michele King, DVM
1043 Recommendations
Thank you for your email. Rectal prolapse is not normal in any cat, but Manx cats are prone to the problem due to nerve abnormalities that may exist because of their lack of tail. It is typically due to straining, whether that is from parasites, constipation, or foreign material in the stool like hair. If the rectum spends too much time outside the body, the tissues can die, and surgery would be required to resect that part of the colon - if the rectum prolapses and doesn't correct itself, veterinarians will place temporary sutures to keep it in until for a few days until things return to normal with the stool. IT would be a good idea to have Sarah examined by your veterinarian before committing to keeping her, see how severe her neurologic defect is, and discuss ways to make sure that she has normal stool. I hope that things go well for her.

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ming
Cat
2 Months
Moderate condition
0 found helpful
Moderate condition

Has Symptoms

Loss of Appetite

my cat is having a diarrhea i think because his stool is liquid. he is suffering from anus prolapse but he undergo surgery last december. it is possible that his anus will turn into normal
???

Dr. Michele King, DVM
Dr. Michele King, DVM
1043 Recommendations
Thank you for your email. If Shai is having diarrhea to the point where his rectum has prolapsed, he needs to be seen immediately by your veterinarian. The tissue that prolapses cannot survive outside of the body for very long, and if it stays like that, the tissues can die. I hope that he is okay.

My kitten had sutures put in and told to come back in2 weeks less then 2 weeks she prolapsed again cost me 700 now its in gods hands

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Able
American Bobtail
9 Months
Fair condition
2 found helpful
Fair condition

Has Symptoms

Protrusion

My male cat I think he's in-between 6 months and a year old he showed up at my house 3 w|is ago nothing but skin and bones but we connected so I started taking care of him I finally got him looking healthy but now he has a lump on his anus I saw for the past 3 days just a nugget of fecies one even on his the rocking chair with a coushion that he sits on I thought it was odd since he never went potty on the porch before I don't know what to do but I really love him so I don't want this to become life threatening unfortunately I don't have the money for any type of surgery if needed

Dr. Callum Turner, DVM
Dr. Callum Turner, DVM
2466 Recommendations
A lump on or around the anus may be caused by a few different issues including anal sac disorders, perineal hernia, tumours to name a few possible issues. Without an examination it is difficult to determine exactly what the cause of this faecal incontinence is; from a treatment point of view, just make sure that Able isn’t struggling or straining to defecate, if so add some fiber into his diet. I’ve provided two links below for charities with links which assist people who cannot afford veterinary care so you can at least get him seen to determine the cause. Regards Dr Callum Turner DVM www.aapaw.org/resources/vet-assistance-programs.html www.aaha.org/pet_owner/lifestyle/cant-afford-critical-veterinary-care-many-nonprofits-can-help!.aspx

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Yoyo
I don't know
5 Months
Mild condition
0 found helpful
Mild condition

Has Symptoms

Difficulty Pooing

Medication Used

Nothing yet

I noticed my 4 month old female kitten has a rectal prolapse about 4or 5 cm with difficulty in defecation. I manuallly reduced it back but it prolapsed again. No bleeding. Some dirt sticking to it. No signs of dehydration. Deworming done 1 and half months ago. She was playing well yesterday and it only happened today. She seems to be in pain now. How didn't notice for how long she had constipation because there's is six cats at my house . I can't take her to the vet right away and until next week. Is it emergency? How should I clean her and what should I feed her?

Dr. Michele King, DVM
Dr. Michele King, DVM
1043 Recommendations
Thank you for contacting us about Yoyo. She should see her veterinarian sooner than next week. Often times, rectal prolapses in kittens need to have a temporary suture place to keep it in place while the source of the difficulty defecating is resolved. She may need to be put on stool softeners in the meantime. If the prolapsed tissue has a chance to dry out, have dirt sticking to it, or litter, or whatever else she sits in, those very delicate tissues can die. If that happens, she would need an extensive surgery to resect that part of her colon. Your veterinarian will be able to direct you as to the best treatment once they see her, but she should go in today to be seen.

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Tail less
Manx
8 Weeks
Serious condition
0 found helpful
Serious condition

Has Symptoms

Distended abdomen

My 8 week old male kitten has a distended hard abdomen and his anus is sealed shut. None of the adult cars will lick his butt I rack him. It seems they've given up on him

Dr. Callum Turner, DVM
Dr. Callum Turner, DVM
2466 Recommendations
There are various ways to get a kitten to defecate, but in young kittens it may be a case that their anus is sealed closed which is a congenital anomaly called atresia ani where surgery or euthanasia are the two options. If wiping around the anus with a damp warm cloth doesn’t work, you should visit a Veterinarian for an examination immediately as this is a medical emergency if it is atresia ani. Regards Dr Callum Turner DVM http://veterinarynews.dvm360.com/surgery-stat-diagnosis-and-surgical-management-atresia-ani-small-animals

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Chewy
Egyptian Mau
3 Months
Fair condition
0 found helpful
Fair condition

Has Symptoms

Redness

My kittens buthole is slightly starting to protrude and I don't have the money to bring him to a vet, is it possible for me to to anything at home, possibly push it back in or something?

Dr. Callum Turner, DVM
Dr. Callum Turner, DVM
2466 Recommendations
It would be best to try to soften Chewy’s stool so that there is less straining during defecation which may help in the short to medium term; plain canned pumpkin and canned tuna with some oil (no other additives) may help lubricate the stool for easy passage. Ideally though a visit to your Veterinarian would be best and they may decide to place some sutures around the anus or take a wait and see approach. Regards Dr Callum Turner DVM

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Poche
Korat
7 Weeks
Serious condition
0 found helpful
Serious condition

Um hi my cat has a large cut opened wide from the side of the anus and i dont know rhar to do am verry concerned i gave him advil and i put hydrogen peroxide plz help!

Dr. Callum Turner, DVM
Dr. Callum Turner, DVM
2466 Recommendations
Advil (ibuprofen) is highly toxic to cats and shouldn’t be used as it causes kidney failure, you should visit your Veterinarian immediately to check Poche over; also hydrogen peroxide can slow the healing of wounds by damaging capillaries. Please take Poche in immediately to your Veterinarian or an Emergency Veterinarian. Regards Dr Callum Turner DVM www.petpoisonhelpline.com/poison/ibuprofen/

My five week old kitten has anal prolapse so we took him to the vet and paid about 200 for treatment including a stitch. A few days passed and he was fine & now it has popped out again & I don’t know what to do . He cries ALOT bc he wants to get out but I have him secluded bc I don’t want it to get dirty but now it’s bleeding a little. We can’t really afford another vet bill especially if it doesn’t work. What are our options?

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