Posts Tagged by older cat
|April 14, 2017||Posted by Tracy Knutsen under Reviews/Giveaways|
This post is sponsored by Hill’s® Science Diet® and the BlogPaws® Pet Influencer Network™. I am being compensated for helping spread the word about the new Hill’s® Science Diet® Youthful Vitality pet food for cats and dogs over the age of 7, but Nest Full of New only shares information we feel is relevant to our readers. Hill’s Pet Nutrition, Inc. is not responsible for the content of this article.
WATCH FOR THE TELL TAILS SIGNS OF AGING
T – THINKING
Naps have become more appealing than playing or exploring
Your pet doesn’t socialize with you as much as before
Your pet is well-trained, but has started having accidents
Sleeping patterns have changed, with more awake time during the night
We fight the effects of aging with NEW Hill’s® Science Diet® Youthful Vitality – scientifically developed to help support Phoebe’s ongoing vitality through increased activity, interaction and mobility. Because of her age, we really want to do whatever we can to ensure that she gets the nutrition she needs and a food that she loves. Formulated with ingredients to help support brain function, energy, healthy kidneys, bladder and digestive system, and softer fur.
Hill’s Science Diet truly believe food can make a difference in your cat’s life. That’s why they’ve made this nutrition with a proprietary recipe of natural ingredients including fruits, vegetables, fatty acids and antioxidants plus added vitamins, minerals and amino acids – all working together to fight the effects of aging. Phoebe thinks it tastes awesome and I like that the pieces are small and easy to chew (she’s losing her teeth, too!)
Try new Hill’s® Science Diet® Youthful Vitality with your own 7+ pet and fight the effects of aging in your senior pet. Phoebe is more enthusiastic about eating and gets up and around a little more. It’s hard to explain, but she just seems more comfortable. We like that! The American Animal Hospital Association (AAHA) recommends that pets have a senior screening at about age 7. This refers to bloodwork and discussions with your vet about things like nutrition, changes in behavior, other signs of aging, and ways to keep your pet healthy throughout her life. You and your veterinarian can then develop a customized plan for your pet to address any current concerns or potential health risks, including nutritional considerations. It’s really a team effort!
Consistent vet visits and changing your pet’s food are just two things that can help older pets to continue to remain healthy in their later years.
This is a sponsored conversation written by me on behalf of Hill’s® Science Diet® . The opinions and text are all mine.