Thursday, November 17, 2011

How often is it normal for a kitty to urinate a day ?

The answer is – it depends. Some cats will urinate a couple times a day – others more frequently depending on much water intake.

I'd say most cats urinate two to four times per day. If a cat frequent urination, This is...

5 Possible Causes of Frequent Urination in Cats
and What You Can Do About It

Let's face it. In a cat frequent urination is a worrisome symptom. It can signal a serious illness or a bacterial infection but either way it can become life-threatening if not treated timely. Many factors such as your cat's urine smell, age, sex, and general behavior will help you determine what is causing your cat's urination problem. Here are 5 possible causes of frequent urination and what you can do about it.

1. Maybe you're thinking, "Help! My cat is urinating often!" There is no need to panic because the symptom is very common in cats of old age. Your old cat may urinate frequently because he is not capable of holding in his urine due to a loosened sphincter. It may frustrate you if you see your cat pee on the carpet or in another inappropriate area but try not to get angry because it is involuntary. Give your cat a homeopathic remedy to help strengthen his bladder sphincter.

2. In a cat frequent urination could be due to behavioral issues. Some cats spray or urinate to mark their territory. This type of behavior can be fixed in unneutered male cats by neutering them.

3. If you're thinking, "My cat is urinating often," it could be because she has a feline bladder infection. The infection may also cause her urine to smell bad. Take her to the veterinarian to get diagnosed. The vet will do some tests and prescribe antibiotics. Don't give her antibiotics and instead try to heal the infection by giving her plenty of filtered water to drink and administering a homeopathic remedy. The homeopathic remedy takes a little longer to work than drugs but it is completely safe and effectively relieves the pain and gets rid of the bad smell of your cat's wee. Mild infections can be easily treated with homeopathy.

4. In a cat frequent urination may be the sign of a serious disease like diabetes, cancer, or Cushing's disease. Your veterinarian will have to do some tests and exams to determine if a serious illness is underlying the symptoms. You can give your cat a homeopathic remedy as a complementary treatment to whatever treatment your vet decides to give your cat. It will help your cat recover more quickly.

5. If you're thinking, "My cat is urinating often," a blockage by a crystal or stone in your cat's kidney, bladder, or urinary tract may be the cause. A blockage will keep your cat from being able to empty his bladder completely. When the bladder gets very full, it pushes against the blockage and leaks around the sides. This leads to your cat having the frequent urge to urinate.

Your next step? Keep this information in mind the next time you notice strange symptoms in your cat. If your cat urinates in unusual places or has peed more or less often than normal, you should get him checked out as soon as possible. Your veterinarian will need to examine him to figure out the cause. Whatever the problem, homeopathic treatment is hands down the best way to take care of the job. In a cat frequent urination does not need to be treated with harsh drugs because a homeopathic remedy can do the trick. Obviously diseases and other serious issues need to be addressed but even in those situations a homeopathic remedy works great as a complementary therapy.

Article Source:

Tuesday, July 5, 2011

Why we cats should not trim our eyebrows

( Photo from my main blog, but it's Smudge not me. I show his photo because his eyebrow is more obvious than mine )

Today I'm going to talk about eyebrows because one of my friend, she had a question ( She is a Tuxedo Lady Cats ) Should she trim her eyebrows ?

In my opinion, we should not change the way we are but some time, it's hard to tell the girl like that. So I must find the good reason...Why ? Why the cat should not trim eyebrows. We all know about what is cat whisker for ? but what's about the eyebrow ! so I did send my mom to find out, and she came back with this information.

Why we cats should not trim our eyebrow.

A cats eyebrows act as a sort of detection system. They work in collusion with the muzzle whiskers, and the whiskers on the side of the face to tell the animal the size of an opening, and any other data necessary that will provide information to the animal about the issue surrounding the degree of its safety.
Girl !!! now you know why and I think you don't want to end up being Miss Clumsy : )

And the eyebrow is part of our face to help us to show our emotion ...just like in humans !

Tuesday, April 26, 2011

What Cat Bowls and Cat Food Dishes are Safe for Cat to use?

Cat Food dishes are a very common and easily found cat food item. Yet sometimes, if there isn’t a shop in your near you might have to go online to find the right cat food dish. In which case you should first compare a few different cat food dishes and cat food bowls before deciding for one specific cat food bowl.

You can also compare prices for your cat food dish in a few different shops, but mostly the prices for cat food dishes will be the same, since it’s such a low priced item any way…..

All cats need to eat from something and of course if you have a cat you will need to have a cat food dish or food bowl. There are the most common kinds of cat food dishes such as plastic food dish for cats, stainless steal cat food dish and a ceramic or porcelain cat food bowl.

Compare these three most common cat food dishes and cat food bowls to find which one is the right one for your cat!

There are three common kinds of cat food bowls and cat food dishes:

A ceramic or porcelain cat food dish, A plastic cat food bowl, A stainless steel cat food dish

A Ceramic or Porcelain Cat Food Dish

A lot of ceramic and porcelan cat food dishes are very beautifully decorated. Ceramic Cat food dishes are heavier then other cat food dishes and won't fall over if thrown around.

However if you buy a fancy painted cat food bowl, make sure that it is marked “safe for food”. Some fancy, decorated and beautiful cat food dishes contain lead in the paint or glaze (or other things), which is poisonous when eaten by humans or pets.

Usually if the food dishes are safe for people to use, then they will probably be safe for your cat. Just check to make sure!

Plastic Cat Food Bowl

Plastic cat food bowls are commonly sold in pet supply stores and are easy to clean, can not be broken and are usually very cheap too.

Nevertheless, plastic cat food dishes are not highly recommended.
They tend to get scratched easily and Plastic can accumulate bacteria, which sometimes causes "cat acne" around the cat's mouth and chin.

The plastic cat food dishes also get slime on the sides and that can cause serious problems for your cat and for you too.

WARNING: Sometimes, a very cheap plastic cat food dish might come with a very sharp edge that could perhaps cut your cats lips or skin. Therefor check any plastic cat food dishes before buying any cat food dish or bowl.

Stainless Steel Cat Food Bowls

Stainless steel bowls are sold almost everywhere. Stainless steal cat food bowls are dishwasher safe and sturdy. However there are some minuses to consider before buying any stainless steal cat food dish.

Some people think that stainless steel cat food bowls are not a good choice either since they give the cat food a bad metallic taste. 

Cat Food Bowl Tips:

1. Whatever type of dishes you purchase, make sure they are washed out and refilled every day with clean fresh water.

2. Use a wet sponge to rub the sides and corners of the cat food dish to make sure that no bacteria and slime are growing there.

Monday, April 25, 2011

Yoga meditation music helps cats relax

A study shows that when they are unwell,
cats became less stressed when they listen to relaxing music.

Student veterinary nurse Sian Barr carried out the research on cats being treated at a vet's surgery.

She found that those who were played yoga meditation music and Om Shanti tunes calmed down and began to breathe more slowly while in cages at the practice in Powys, Wales.

Miss Barr, who has just graduated from veterinary school with a first class honours degree thanks to her research, said: "Stress in small doses can be a good thing, such as if a cat is under stress to eat, then it can perform better.

"But otherwise, it will have a negative effect, such as in a veterinary practice.

"This is because a cat is in a cage and isn't able to do what it would like to do, so stress levels will increase and it will become wound up and angry.

"This is bad for not only its behaviour, becoming difficult for staff to handle, but also for its immune system and ability to heal."

Miss Barr, of Waterlooville, Hants, studied cats when they were first admitted by assessing their ear and eye activity, how they were communicating and respiration levels.

The 21 year old then split them into two groups, only one of which was played the relaxation CDs.

She added: "I then repeated the test after 40 minutes and was able to assign each cat a cat stress score.

"By comparing the scores, I found the music had a dramatic effect on respiration rates, with those exposed to the music decreasing to a relaxed rate much quicker than those not exposed."

Friday, April 22, 2011

Start to read ingredients before you buy Food for your cats

Do you know some ingredients in Commercial Cat Food are harmful to your cat if fed over time, and will result in poor health and a shorter life span.

Ingredients to avoid.

The word by-product in any form
such as meat by-product, or chicken by-product. This is always very bad news.

by-products contain little, if any, meat. These are the parts of the animal left over after the meat has been stripped away from the bone. " Chicken by-products include head, feet, entrails, lungs, spleen, kidneys, brain, liver, stomach, bones, blood, intestines, and any other part of the carcass not fit for human consumption ,"

Wheat gluten.
This is what was contaminated and killed thousands of pets in 2007, Wheat gluten into its cat. It is highly allergenic for cats and can cause irritable bowels, just like it does in humans. It is used as a very cheap filler and very poor source of protein. It is used to boost the protein content of the food, so that it appears to be healthier than it is.

Any type of carbs is not good.
Wheat, rice, soy or corn flour. All bad for cats

Cats are obligate carnivores, their level of carbs should be kept to a minimum, ideally less than 6 per cent. Kibble will have a higher percentage of carbs and many cats will have no problem eating these. Carbs are required to make gravy so it's not good to feed their cats canned foods containing gravy.

Corn isn't digested by our carnivorous cats and can be very allergenic and may can cause much stress to the cat's system.

Ground rice or brewers rice.
May lead to an increase in heart rate, temperature, seizures, and in large quantities, even death.

BHA, and BHT
are both known to cause liver and kidney dysfunction

Ethoxyquin, a known Carcinogen
is bad for liver, kidney and bladder

And why they put all these ingredients in our cat food,
Because it's cheap !

Just have to remember one thing,
The very top notch quality cat foods are always Grain Free

Tuesday, April 19, 2011

Foods Your Cat Should Never Eat

Human Tuna

The reasons vets say tuna is bad are:

1. Human Tuna is high in poly-unsaturated fatty acids. If a cat is fed this as their main diet, these fatty acids oxidize and destroy vitamin E, which can lead to a disease called “steatitis” otherwise known as “yellow fat disease”. This disease is very painful for cats. It causes lumps in the fatty tissue which harden, and the cat feels pain when moving.

2. Human Tuna contains mercury. Mercury is toxic and can cause brain and neurological damage. If a cat is fed canned tuna as their primary food, mercury can build up in their systems. 

3. Human Tuna lacks the proper nutrients for cats such as taurine. Taurine is an amino acid which is normally added to cat food (dry and canned). Cats can’t manufacture it from themselves – but it is needed for their heart, digestion, eyes and reproductive systems.

In the wild, cats get taurine from birds and mice (it is found in muscle tissue and it is abundant in brains). Human Tuna also lacks copper, iron, calcium, vitamin A, vitamin B and vitamin E.

4. If you think raw tuna is better – think again. Raw fish contains thiaminase – an enzyme that destroys the thiamine vitamin (B1). Be aware that cooking destroys the thiaminase enzyme so canned tuna doesn’t contain it.

Onions, Garlic, Chives

Onion in all forms - powdered, raw, cooked, or dehydrated - can break down a cat's red blood cells, leading to anemia. That's true even for the onion powder that's found in some baby foods. An occasional small dose probably won’t hurt. But eating a large quantity once or eating smaller amounts regularly can cause onion poisoning. Along with onions, garlic and chives can cause gastrointestinal upset.

Milk and Other Dairy Products

What could be wrong with offering your cat a saucer of milk, or a piece of cheese? Although kittens, with their undeveloped digestive system, are able to tolerate milk, most adult cats cannot. Their digestive system is simply not designed to process rich dairy foods, and the result can be digestive upset, and can lead to food allergies (which often manifest as itchiness).


Beer, liquor, wine, foods containing alcohol -- none of it is good for your cat. That's because alcohol has the same effect on a cat's liver and brain that it has on humans. But it takes far less to do its damage. Just two teaspoons of whisky can cause a coma in a 5-pound cat, and one more teaspoon could kill it. The higher the proof, the worse the symptoms.

Grapes and Raisins

Grapes and raisins have often been used as treats for pets. But it's not a good idea. Although it isn't clear why, grapes and raisins can cause kidney failure in cats. And, a small amount can make a cat ill. Repeated vomiting and hyperactivity are early signs. Although some cats show no ill effects, it's best not to give your cat any grapes and to keep grapes and raisins off countertops and other places accessible to your cat.

Coffee, Tea, and Other Caffeine

Caffeine in large enough quantities can be fatal for a cat. And, there is no antidote. Symptoms of caffeine poisoning include restlessness, rapid breathing, heart palpitations, muscle tremors, fits, and bleeding. In addition to tea and coffee -- including beans and grounds -- caffeine can be found in cocoa, chocolate, colas, and stimulant drinks such as Red Bull. It's also in some cold medicines and pain killers.


Chocolate can be lethal for cats. Although most cats won't eat it on their own, they can be coaxed to eat it by owners and others who think they are giving the cat a treat. The toxic agent in chocolate is theobromine. It's in all kinds of chocolate, even white chocolate. The most dangerous kinds, though, are dark chocolate and unsweetened baking chocolate. Eating chocolate can cause abnormal heart rhythm, tremors, seizures, and death.

Candy and Gum

Candy, gum, toothpaste, baked goods, and some diet foods are sweetened with xylitol. Xylitol can cause an increase in the insulin circulating through your cat's body. That can cause the cat's blood sugar to drop and lead to liver failure. Initial symptoms include vomiting, lethargy, and loss of coordination. Eventually, the cat may have seizures, and liver failure can occur within just a few days.

Fat Trimmings and Bones

Table scraps often contain fat trimmed off of meat and bones. Both are dangerous for cats. Fat trimmed from meat, both cooked and uncooked, can cause pancreatitis. And, a cat can choke on a bone. Bones can also splinter and cause an obstruction or lacerations of your cat's digestive system.

Raw Eggs

There are two problems with giving your cat raw eggs. The first is the possibility of food poisoning from bacteria like Salmonella or E. coli. The second is that an enzyme in raw eggs, avidin, interferes with the absorption of the B vitamin biotin. This can cause skin problems as well as problems with your cat's coat.

Raw Meat and Fish

Raw meat and raw fish, like raw eggs, can contain bacteria that cause food poisoning. In addition, an enzyme in raw fish destroys thiamine, which is an essential B vitamin for your cat. A lack of thiamine can cause serious neurological problems and lead to convulsions and coma.

Dog Food

An occasional bite of dog food won't hurt your cat. But dog food is not a substitute for cat food. They do have many of the same ingredients. But cat food is specially formulated for a cat's needs, which include more protein as well as certain vitamins and fatty acids. A steady diet of dog food can cause your cat to be severely malnourished.


Liver can be healthy for a cat if the cat doesn't get too much. But eating too much liver can cause vitamin A toxicity. This is a serious condition that can affect your cat's bones. Symptoms include deformed bones, bone growths on the elbows and spine, and osteoporosis. Vitamin A toxicity can also cause death.

Sugary Foods and Drinks

Too much sugar can do the same thing to cats that it does to humans. It can lead to obesity, dental problems, and even diabetes.

Yeast Dough

Before it's baked, bread dough needs to rise. And, that's exactly what it would do in your cat's stomach if your cat ate it. As it swells inside, the dough can stretch the abdomen and cause severe pain. In addition, when the yeast ferments the dough to make it rise, it produces alcohol that can lead to alcohol poisoning.

Human Medicine

Reacting to a drug commonly prescribed for humans is one of the most common causes of poisoning in cats. Just as you would do for your children, put all medicines where your cat can't get to them. And, never give your cat any over-the-counter medicine unless advised to do so by your vet. Ingredients such as acetaminophen or ibuprofen are common in pain relievers and cold medicine. And, they can be deadly for your cat.


Mushrooms can contain toxins, which may affect multiple systems in the body, cause shock, and result in death.

Almonds and nuts in general

Large quantities can lead to stomach upset. Limit salted nuts. Just like with babies, whole nuts can pose a choking hazard.


There are some worries that avocados contain a toxic principle known as Persin. There have not been any clinical tests on what consititutes a toxic dosage and it may be best to avoid avocado completely.


Mace, nutmeg, paprika and turmeric should be avoided completely.

Tomatoes and tomato plants

Tomatoes of all kinds are toxic to cats, as are parts of the tomato plant. Ingesting as little as a cherry tomato can cause severe gastrointestinal upset.

Sunday, April 17, 2011

We Cats are Meat Lover !

Why CAT should eat mostly MEAT instead of WHEATS, GRAINS, and GREENS

First things, I know it's so obvious, but not many actually know that our cats and dogs are CARNIVORES. ( Not OMNIVORES or HERBIVORES, which are evolved to eat both plant and animal substances or just greens.) They are EASILY put under this category for a few simple reasons as follows:


" Animals, Just like people, are still using digestive systems that evolved thousands of year ago, system designed to provide them with nutrients derived from the whole food. You need only look at the digestive system of an organism to determine it's appropriate food." Bruce Cauble, D.V.M.

Animals that eat mostly grains and greens have LONG digestive tracts to help digest the complex plant foods. CARNIVORES such as CATS have SHORT digestive tracts because fat and animal proteins are quickly and easily able to digest, hence not needing as long of a tract to do so. The CECUM is larger in a HERBIVORES body due to it having more of a variety to process, versus just meat.


The teeth of a CARNIVORE explain it all. They are unique in being triangular, serrated, and short (similar to scissors cutting). This then helps to quickly grasp, rip, shred, and swallow the meat. They lack the flatter teeth that OMNIVORES and HERBIVORES need to grind, chew, and crush the plant and grain materials ingested. 


The jaw of meat eating animals is vertical. It is like this to smoothly slice down into the meat of the animal there consuming while opening the jaw widely to swallow larger chunks. Unlike this, HERBIVORES and OMNIVORES have horizontal moving jaws that help to grind and chew the food there about to swallow. 


This is an enzyme that is present in OMNIVORES and HERBIVORES saliva. The enzyme helps to predigest the food while the animal is chewing and grinding the grains or greens. Now are best friends ( CARNIVORES ) lack this enzyme in there mouth to help out when they eat grains or greens.

Meaning when it comes time to digest this food they have to overwork there pancreas, which does create this naturally, but only a small amount. Though overworking the pancreas with to much grain and greens to digest may sometimes cause the animal to get pancreatitis (swelling of the pancreas ). This being very treatable and curable if proper nutrition and health is applied. 

Now your asking well what do CARNIVORES have to help digest there food? They have two enzymes called protease, cellulase, and lipase. These are far to damaging to have release in the mouth due to oral corroding, but are specifically produced in the stomach. They both help to break down proteins into amino acids and fiber. Used specifically for meats, and the little amylase that is produced, is really only meant for whatever grains and greens that resided in the stomach of the animal there eating.

Now the choice is yours to look at the food that you are feeding and to judge if it is proper towards your cat health.

Saturday, April 16, 2011

Assisted Feeding

You will probably have times when your cat refuses to eat. Naturally, you must try to address all possible causes of in appetance, such as stomach acid, mouth ulcers and nausea  the suggestions from last two post to make the food seem more appetising. But if all else fails, there are a couple of other things you can try.

Company While Eating

Many pawrents found this way it's helpful. they would sit by cat encouraging us to eat, praising each mouthful. It does work for some cats.

Feeding by Hand

This is the next stage, where you lift the food out of the bowl and encourage your cat to lick it off your finger or a spoon. It can take hours, and your cat will probably drop lots of the food, but many pawrents found this really helped persuade cat to eat.

Syringe (Assisted or Force) Feeding

Finally, you can try what many people refer to as force feeding, but what I prefer to call assisted feeding. This entails placing your cat's food into a syringe and syringing it gently into the cat's mouth. In particular can be made into a mush with water and syringed in easily. Alternatively, you can puree tinned food (prescription or standard food) using a mixer or blender, add water to make it more liquidy (otherwise it is hard to squeeze out of the syringe), then draw it up into a syringe. Using warm water can make the food more attractive to your cat.

The size syringe you should choose depends upon how strong your hands are - the smaller and weaker your hands are, the harder it is to push a larger syringe.

Sunday, April 10, 2011

Tips on Getting Your Cat to Eat

Kitty Smorgasbord

Until the cat is stable, your pawrents may have to resign themselves to having a "kitty smorgasbord" available for a while. This means your pawrents have a selection of foods for your cat to choose from, which you rotate to suit your cat's current preferences. 

Cat might eat one of the foods one day, then refuse it the next. Sometimes pawrents would offer cat five or six foods before pawrents found one cat would eat. Then a week or so later, a food cat had previously turned down might be back in favour.

Pawrents might found that cat might refuse a food in the kitchen but be prepared to eat the same plateful of food in the lounge. Or cat might eat the food if pawrents moved it back into the middle of the plate. The plate mattered too: cat seemed not to like plastic plates but preferred china.

In our experience, cats who are off their food tend to prefer pâté-type foods to more lumpy foods; often with lumpy foods cats merely lick off the gravy.

If pawrents can persuade your cat to eat of his/her own accord, it is usually much less stressful for both of you; but you may also need to use some of the following tips.

Feeding Little and Often

Try to offer your cat small amounts of fresh food at regular intervals, if necessary taking the food direct to your cat (we used to have a rule that cats eat in the kitchen but that soon went out the window once we were faced with a sick cat). Just offer a spoonful at a time. If your cat eats it, offer a little more.

If you also have the time to offer food frequently, you can find that although your cat only eats a little each time, over the course of a day it can add up to a reasonable food intake. You may also find that this reduces the build up of stomach acid in your cat.

If you are out at work all day, you could try using a timed automated feeder which opens two separate compartments at times of your choosing so that your cat can have access to fresh canned food. These are also useful at night. 

Warming Food

Many cats, do not like food fresh from the refrigerator - it seems to be too cold for them. Try taking the food out of the fridge half an hour before feeding it. 

Alternatively, you can try actually warming your cat's food. The sense of smell (and sometimes of taste) in human renal patients is impaired, and it is thought that this happens to sick cats too. Warming the food makes it smell stronger, which may filter through to the cat and encourage him/her to eat. 

Or microwave the food on a plate for about 4-5 seconds on High, but your oven may vary. If you use the microwave, stir it thoroughly afterwards and make sure it is not too hot - food cooked in the microwave may cook unevenly and contain "hot spots" which could burn your cat if you are not careful.

We have also tried warming the food by adding hot water - again, be sure it is not too hot. Some cats prefer the mushy texture of food that is watered down.

The Feline Advisory Bureau mentions that cats tend to prefer food at a temperature of around 35° C, which happens to be the same temperature as freshly killed prey.

Raising the Food Bowl

Some cats suffer from stomach acid if they have to eat from a bowl on the floor. Raise the bowl will help them eat better

Tempting Extras

You can sprinkle some treats on your cat's food in order to make it more tempting for your cat. 


In fact may act as an appetite stimulant in some cats. However, not all cats react to catnip - this is a genetic trait.

Cats International has some information on catnip.
The Feline Advisory Bureau also has information on catnip.

Saturday, April 9, 2011

Help Your Sick Cats to Eat

This is all food, I found from so many websites , and from some suggestions from all friends in CBD. To help your cat eat while they are sick and they hardly to eat anything. It's Additional Nourishment. But it's not something your pawrents should feed us cats in the long terms but which also can help keep them going at times of crisis, or enable them to eat.


If you are looking to provide your cat with additional nourishment, one possible food might be eggs.  "Proteins with high biologic value can be readily converted to body proteins with minimal waste production. Animal proteins have a higher biologic value than vegetable proteins. Eggs have the highest biologic value."

You can try scrambling the eggs, some cats enjoy these. Some people choose to only feed the white, because this provides additional protein but does not contain high levels of phosphorus. One large egg white weighs about 33g and contains 17 calories, 3.6g protein, no fat and 5mg of phosphorus. This is a lot less phosphorus than a chicken breast, and the protein in eggs is more digestible.

However, it is important to cook egg whites until they are hard, because uncooked egg white contains something called avidin, which combines with one of the B-complex vitamins (biotin) to make it unavailable. Cooking the egg whites destroys the avidin. Some cats will eat cooked egg white voluntarily, but it tastes a little bland that way, so most people simply mix it into their cat's other food.

In the USA you can buy cartons of egg white in supermarkets, but be careful because some brands contain onion ( No Good for cat ). 

Cat Milk

It is estimated that around 80% of cats are lactose intolerant, which can cause diarrhoea and vomiting. For this reason, it's usually recommended that cats are not fed milk, but if your cat is not lactose intolerant, it is usually safe to feed milk, though it does contain protein and phosphorus.

If your cat is lactose intolerant, there are special lactose-free milks available for cats.

Human Baby Foods

Baby foods can be helpful if you are trying to tempt your cat to eat in the short-term. Aim to buy the simple meat-based foods rather than those containing veggies and fruit. Please also ensure you purchase a food without any onion or garlic or onion powder 

Do not feed baby foods exclusively long-term, because like other human foods they lack taurine, an amino acid which cats need to obtain from their food: a lack of taurine in a cat's diet can cause serious heart and eye problems.

If you feed them exclusively for longer than a few days, add 500mg of taurine to it, which is not perfect which will reduce the risks somewhat. However, it is OK to feed a little baby food each day without taurine e.g. when giving pills, as long as it is in addition to a more balanced (usually a commercial) cat food.

Human Food

This is certainly not the best food for a cat, but if your cat is recovering from a crisis or being extremely pernickety, you may have to resort to offering tasty human foods to tempt your cat back into eating.

Chicken or lightly cooked fish are possibilities. Thomas would only eat ham for two weeks when his anaemia was at its worst; even though the levels of sodium in the ham were very unhealthy, eating ham was better than not eating anything at all. Many commercially sold chickens have a lot of salt too.

Do not feed these sorts of foods long-term, because they lack the nutrients which a cat needs, particularly taurine, an amino acid which cats cannot manufacture themselves, and a lack of which can cause heart and eye problems; but in order to kick-start eating, they can be ideal. Please do not feed your cat anything containing onion or garlic and be careful about feeding tuna.

Tuna Water

Whilst tuna itself is not appropriate for cats, one possible compromise is to add the water in which tuna is packed to your cat's prescription or other diet in order to moisten it and make it more palatable. Tuna packed in water may actually be packed in a type of broth, which may contain onion; and other brands may contain high levels of sodium, so you need to be very sure the brand you use is acceptable. 

PS : Any Suggestion or Your mom have more addition, Please fell free to make a comment because one of your suggestion can help so many of us to eat . And get back to be normal again.