Cough en cats

Violent, sudden and noisy release of the air from the lungs caused by irritation of the respiratory tract or to clean the air from the lungs of foreign substances

Cat James
James, my male cat tabby cat, have cough
Hi, I sounds as though it could well be a durable he is having trouble bringing up, it can occur for a few days at a time. Given his age this would possibly be the most likely, however unless he is seen by a vet we cannot rule out something more sinister. Coughs and exercise intolerance are classic signs of heart conditions. It may be mild and he just needs some help. I would take him to a vet just to get this ruled out. Good luck
Veterinarian Melissa  Matthews
Axminster , Devon
Cat Riley
Riley, my female cat unknown, has vomit, much mucus in the nose, and gagging
This cold be either due to a bad tasting substance she ingested - that can cause this reaction, or she is nauseous, again probably from something she ingested. In these cases if it doesn't resolve within 12 hours - you should take her to the vet.
Veterinarian David Elbeze
Letchworth Garden City, Hertfordshire
Cat Dd
Dd, my male cat british shorthair, has cough, loads of mucus in the nose, and sneezing
I think that your vet has done a good job. upper respiratory problems are usually viral so an atibiotic treatment won't help (antibiotics don't cure viral infections). If he doesn't get better with the VibraVet they will have to perform more tests. Xrays, bacterial culture of the mucus, etc. If he has ulcers and respiratory problems it's not the same as if he has dental problems. From what you initially said he doesn´t have dental problems but oral ulcers caused by the virus that causes his respiratory problems, usually an herpesvirus. Finally, almost 100% cats are positive to FCoV, that doesn't mean that he has a diesease caused by that virus. Kind regards
Veterinarian Irene Silvan
Bozeman, Montana
Cat Sydney
Sydney, my male cat unknown, has cough, sneezing, and a lot of mucus in the nose
Hello! It is recommended to take your cat to the veterinarian as it could be heart or parasitic problem, or a hairball among other possible diagnoses. Your vet will do an ECG and take blood sample which will help to determine the correct diagnose and give your cat an appropriate treatment. All the best.
Veterinarian Barkibu Vets
San Francisco, California