A urolithiasis case related to nutritional disorders in a male cat

DOI: 10.18805/ijar.v0iOF.7610    | Article Id: B-564 | Page : 1157-1158
Citation :- A urolithiasis case related to nutritional disorders in a male cat .Indian Journal Of Animal Research.2017.(51):1157-1158

Tuba Özge Yaºar and  Kadircan Özkan

toyasar@nku.edu.tr
Address :

Namik Kemal University, Faculty of Veterinary Medicine,Department of Surgery, Tekirdag.

Submitted Date : 4-07-2016
Accepted Date : 8-12-2016

Abstract

Urolithiasis was diagnosed by clinical and radiographic examination in a 2.5 year old male cat. Under general anesthesia routine laparotomy procedure was applied. Urine was taken out from the filled bladder and vesicotomy was performed. Crystalloid structures (uroliths) found in the bladder and urethra was removed. Urinary system antiseptic and antibiotics were administered during the postoperative period. Owner of the patient was informed about a proper feeding in order to avoid relapse. As a result, the diet of the castrated male cats requires special attention in order to avoid calculi formation. Low-protein foods which prevent crystallization in urinary tract must be preferred. Urine pH should occasionally be checked and water consumption should be encouraged by providing a source of fresh water.

Keywords

Castration Male cat Nutrition Urine pH Urolithiasi.

References

  1. Anonymous, (2016). Crystals in Neutered Male Cats. http://pets.thenest.com/crystals-neutered-male-cats-8601.html (20.06.2016)
  2. Dibartola SP and Chew DJ. (1981). Canine Urolithiasis. Compendium on Continuing Education. 3:226-236.
  3. Goldston RT and Seybold M. (1982). FUS: Incidence, diagnosis, and treatment. VMISAC. 76:1430-1431.
  4. Lewis LD and Morris M. (1983). Small Animal Clinical Nutrition. Topeka, Mark Morris Assoc.
  5. Nazli B (2015). Food Hygiene and Sanitation. 1st Print, Istanbul Sabahattin Zaim University Publication, Halkali, Istanbul.
  6. Parrah JD, Moulvi BA, Hussain SS, Bilal S and Athar H. (2011). Aetiopathogenesis of bovine obstructive urolithiasis. Indian J. Anim. Res. 45:10-17.
  7. Tion MT, Dvorska J, Saganuwan SA. (2015). Review on urolithiasis in dogs and cats. Bulg. J. Vet. Med. 18:1-18.
  8. Ulrich LK, Bird KA, Koehler LA,Swanson L. (1996). Urolith analysis, submission, methods and interpretation. Veterinary Clinics of North America: Small Animal Practice. 26: 393–400.
  9. Wael MK. (2012). Clinical survey and selection of therapeutic approach for emergent feline urological syndrome. Life Sci J. 9:151-156.

Global Footprints