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Narnia and Kringle Updates

Narnia Update.
We are delighted to tell everyone that Narnia has now been adopted.
We had over 300 enquiries in total for Narnia… many without other pets and happy to keep her indoors.
If you are one of those 300 applicants and still wanting to adopt a rescue cat in need please consider adopting Kringle in the 2nd photo below.
Kringle is also looking for an indoor home with no other cats… and is a much sweeter nature.

All about Kringle…

❤️❤️❤️Kringle update and looking for love❤️❤️❤️

Kringle has been with us just 3 weeks and in that time his condition has greatly improves. He spent Christmas on our Critical Care Ward having intravenous fluid therapy.

Kringle had been abandoned for several months When his owner died the relatives took all the valuables from the house and turfed him on the streets to fend for himself.
Unfortunately it has taken months for the neighbours to build up his trust and today was his lucky day.

On arrival at BCWR+S Kringle was rusher to the vets and admitted immediately.

He had many wounds, a nasty tooth root abcess, full of fleas and was dehydrated.

Kringle really had suffered whilst fighting for survival on the streets.


❤️Kringle needs to be an only cat in the house and remain indoors at all times
In addition to Kringles current acute clinical issues he also has FIV.❤️

💚If you would like to.know more about welcoming Kringle into your home either to foster or adopt please complete one of these forms and quote Kringle.💚

💙Adoption Enquiry Form

❤️Foster Application

💙About Feline Immunodeficiency Virus💙

FIV is a fairly common cat virus.

FIV was only identified in 1986 (although it had probably been around for hundreds of years before that)

Because it has only been known about for around 30 years, we are still learning about it.

When it was first identified, there were lots of studies carried out which formed the basis of understanding of the virus from the start.

It is only in the last 20 years or so, when more and more FIV cats have been allowed to live their normal lives, that we are learning that the original studies gave a false impression.

Today’s ‘facts’ should be based on the real-life experience, rather than those early studies, but therein lies the problem, most real-life experience is not documented, and is therefore not available for the official bodies to benefit from.

💙So what do we really know?💙

FIV attaches itself to some cells which are part of the immune system

The virus is very slow acting, so the time taken for there to be sufficient damage to the immune system to actually affect the health of the cat is many years.

Most cats with FIV maintain strong immune systems for many years, often all their lives.

Most FIV cats live normal length of lives if properly cared for.

The virus only affects cats, and cannot be passed to other species, either animal or human.

The virus has only been shown to be transmitted via a bite.

1 FIV is not in itself a life-threatening disease
2 FIV does not ‘destroy’ the immune system
3 FIV is not ‘Cat AIDS’
4 FIV is not contagious
5 FIV does not necessarily shorten life expectancy.
6 FIV cannot be transferred to other species (animal or human).

Adopting a FIV positive cat can be really rewarding. Although no-one can predict the future, many FIV cats can potentially live long, healthy and full lives, just like a non-infected cat, and have all the usual needs such as a nutritious diet, mental stimulation and plenty of love!