Three deaths were linked to MDAI use in the UK during 2011-2012, all involving symptoms consistent with serotonin syndrome.
For reasons still unclear, the nervous system continues to send pain signals for months or years after an injury.
Head over to this page: https://messageboards.webmd.com/family-pregnancy/f/pets/2. Choose the tag from the drop-down menu that clicks most with you (and add it to any posts you create so others can easily find and sort through posts)3. Email us anytime at [email protected] Hi everyone, I am bringing my very uncooperative 10 year old cat to the vet Friday and, in order for the vet to examine him, he has to be sedated. As long as he doesnt have any severe organ issues (which im sure you would have noticed by now) he should be fine be able to metabolize it.
It will be a shot that makes him sleepy and relaxed. However i do think its more important in your situation to have bloodwork done to be sure of those things.
I used to work in vet clinics and that was used on more then one occasion for sassy kitties and also we used isoflorine gas to sedate them as well we would just put them in a "kitty box" a tupperwear in some cases with a hose going in for the iso and oxygen to go in and before you know they were asleep soooo much easier to work on them both ways you always have risks theres just no way around it but if a kitty cant be even examined then what choice do you have, hope everything goes well for your kittyive worked in animal hospitals over 10 yrs now and "uncooperative" kitties are typically done that way or as described above.
Sedating a very stressed kitty just makes it easier on the cat and the staff.