Roxy Loves How Sulfinex™ for Cats is Tea Tree Oil Free! Thanks to Pets’BestRx™ & their Cat Ringworm Treatment!
“I’m writing to thank you for Sulfinex™ Cat Ringworm Treatment. Years ago I had a cat with ringworm and it took weeks to cure and trips to the vet. No complaints here, I was glad it was gone at any price! But when my 7 week old kitten recently came down with a large ringworm patch on her stomach, I wanted to try something faster and milder than the fungicide we’d used before. The Sulfinex™ Cat Ringworm Treatment cream smelled nice, wasn’t greasy, and “Mystery” didn’t even know it was on her. The next day, all the redness was gone. The second day any little scales were gone. Today (five days) her skin is healthy, smooth and has velvety fur growing back in. The Cat Ringworm Treatment worked wonderfully and the price is great. P.S. Thank you for NOT adding Tea Tree oil to the product. I’ve actually seen it listed on some other brands of Cat Ringworm Treatment. They don’t call Tea Tree oil “cat killer” in Europe for nothing!
Michelle’s Vet Convinced Her That Toxic Oral & Topical Medications Were Her Only Option… Pets’BestRx™ Cat Ringworm Treatment Proved Him Wrong!
“I don’t understand why he would prescribe something that could possible kill the cat than something that works more quickly, less expensively and obviously better.”
- Michelle, California
Kristin Found the Perfect Cat Ringworm Treatment Solution to treat her Kitten for Ringworm with Pets’BestRx™ ! Thanks to Pets’BestRx™ Cat Ringworm Treatment!
“Your Pets Best Rx Cat Ringworm Treatment Product worked great on all my kitten’s ringworm problems! I was amazed how quick it worked! Pets Best Rx is truly the BEST! I had 6 kittens that kept giving ring worm to each other and my little girl even got it. I knew I had to do something fast. The ring worm dried up and peeled off in just a few days! Thanks Pets Best Rx!”
- Kristin H, Kansas
After being tossed from family-to-family due to Tragic Ringworm, Dora finally has a happy life & home! Thanks to Pets’BestRx™ Cat Ringworm Treatment!
“I just wanted to let you know that our Persian – Dora Blossom – has been given the “all clear” for ringworm. Here is her story -
She arrived at our local animal welfare centre (where I help out as a volunteer) as a stray a little over one year ago. She was in a bad state with matted hair, stomach problems and ringworm. After a few months of tender loving care she was re-homed, only to be returned after a couple of months because the ringworm was back and her new owner could not cope with it. She was treated again and re-adopted just after Christmas. Another two months later she came back because the ringworm had returned again. This time her new owner left her at the centre to be treated and said she would collect her when she was well again. She never showed up! My husband and I decided that we would take her to join our other 4 cats, but, just as we were about to bring her home, another lesion was found. Everyone at the Centre was getting desperate by now but I persuaded the Centre Manager to let me take Dora anyway and to treat her at home in her own room.
I started searching the internet for answers and some of the sites I found filled me with horror. I started to think I had taken on far more than I could achieve but I found your site and decided to give it a go. After 2 weeks of fairly dedicated treatment she has now been declared free of ringworm and can join our other cats and, hopefully, live a long and happy life with us. I know that being a Persian she is susceptible to problems, but I have your products at home and know that I can cope if the need arises.”
Another Breeder that finds Relief For their Precious Pet
“I am a cat breeder and my rag doll developed ringworm. Everything I had read advised that it would take weeks to get rid of it and I wanted it cleared sooner. Another breeder told me about Pets’ Best Rx and suggested I purchase the products and I did. This stuff is great! I was able to get rid of the ringworm totally in 5 days. I saw a considerable difference in just 2 days. Since then I have used this product for my cats itching, and I also purchased the mouth spray to protect my cat from gingivitis!”
- Rachael FL, Illinois
Feline Ringworm Treatment Information
We hope you don’t have this ringworm problem with your pet anymore; however, if you do, we wanted to be able to offer some help tips about Tea Tree oil and cats. Tea Tree Oil is reported to have fungal properties and many pet owners use it to reduce ringworm symptoms.
We thought you might appreciate some important information on just how toxic Tea Tree oil is for cats (Just in case you have cats).
Natural Feline Ringworm Treatment
Tea Tree Oil Toxic to Cats
In the early 1990s, it was suggested that cats with nerve disorders were unable to tolerate Tea Tree oil and suffered ill effects from its use. It was recommended that the amount of the oil in a product such as a cat shampoo should not exceed 1% although even that small amount may be toxic to certain individuals. American cat owners were advised not to use Tea Tree oil at all on cats with diabetes, epilepsy, metabolic, or neurological disorders or on young kittens whose immature livers may not be able to cope with it.
Cases of Tea Tree oil poisoning have since been reported to the National Animal Poison Control Center (NAPCC) of the US following external application of the oil to cats. In most cases, the oil had been used at inappropriately high doses, causing acute poisoning. Symptoms occurred 2 – 8 hours after topical application of Tea Tree oil products. Symptoms were depression, weakness, ataxia, lack of coordination, behavioral disorders, and muscle tremors. Warning signs may include vomiting, dizziness, clumsiness, lack of appetite, and lack of energy.
This ringworm treatment for cats small breeds pack is perfect for the beginning stages of Ringworm or when your cat only has one or two sores. Safe for ears, under eyes and any place on the body.
Additional Resources – Get the Facts:
There are lots of veterinary and pet medication websites to be found on the Internet nowadays, and all claim to be the foremost authority and source for your pet’s needs. Buying medication for your pet is okay, as long as you know exactly what you’re buying and the proper amounts to administer to your pet. Thus, the professional advice of a registered veterinarian is invaluable. The information to be found in this article does not intend to replace the care of a professional; its purpose is to be used as an educational guide to your pet’s medications only.
In treating arthritis, injections are given twice a week for 4 weeks for a maximum of eight injections. Injections are given intramuscularly. Dogs, cats, and horses are the usual patients.
In veterinary medicine, buspirone has been especially helpful in the treatment of phobias (such as fear of thunder, people in uniform, etc.) and in the treatment of urine marking in cats.
Carprofen is a member of the class of drugs known as NSAIDs (non-steroidal anti-inflammatory drugs), the same class as such common over-the-counter remedies as Advil (ibuprofen), Orudis (ketoprofen), and aspirin. The chief use for such drugs in the dog has been pain relief, usually joint pain or post-surgical pain relief.
Cephalexin is a good broad spectrum antibiotic, which means it is useful in most common and uncomplicated infections.
It’s an antihistamine and it’s used for acute inflammatory and allergic conditions such as snake bites, vaccination reactions, blood transfusion reactions, bee stings and insect bites, and to manage itchy skin.
Clemastine fumarate is one of the more effective antihistamines albeit relatively expensive. Its efficacy makes it a common first choice for itchy skin. It has found to be helpful in 30% of itchy dogs and 50% of itchy cats.
There are many uses for this medication since it is effective as an anti-anxiety medication, a muscle relaxant, an appetite stimulant, and a seizure control drug.
Most obviously, diphenhydramine is an antihistamine and it’s used for acute inflammatory and allergic conditions such as snake bites, vaccination reactions, blood transfusion reactions, bee stings and insect bites.
This medication may be used in either dogs or cats to combat different types of infections, especially those involving Pseudomonas.
In dogs, it is useful against roundworms, hookworms, and the more difficult to treat whipworms.
This medication is used to treat ringworm, a fungal infection of the skin involving fungi.
An excellent product for people that can also be used for car-sick pets, meclizine hydrochloride is generally used for nausea relief due to motion sickness.
Motility disorders are common and may be chronic or of sudden onset. When motility is reduced in the stomach, food pools there and creates a sensation of nausea and bloating.
Orbifloxacin may be used in dogs and cats to combat different types of infections, especially those involving Pseudomonas. This medication is also active against Staphylococci, and thus is commonly used for skin infections.
In dogs and cats, phenobarbital is probably the first choice for seizure suppression. It is effective, safe if used responsibly, and is one of the least expensive medications in all of veterinary practice.
Phenylpropanolaminecan be used to help control appetite or as a decongestant, but in veterinary medicine it is used almost exclusively for the control of urinary incontinance in the female dog.
Pyrantel pamoate is effective against numerous parasitic worms, such as roundworms, hookworms, and stomach worms. When a new puppy or kitten is adopted and has been said to have been dewormed, the chances are it is this product that was used.
Ranitidine is useful in any situation where stomach irritation is an issue and ulceration is a concern.
Terbinafine has activity against other types of fungi but at this time it is mostly used against ringworm.
Trimethoprim sulfa is known by many names as it’s a commonly used antibiotic in both human and veterinary medicine. It’s become a popular choice thanks to its broad spectrum and inexpensive cost.