Can cats have sugar

Can cats have sugar

Can cats have sugar ADD? Here's what I know

As you know, my little kitten has a hard time with sugar. He's a picky little bugger, but I'm also learning that cats with this kind of issue have some specific characteristics that help expln what they might be dealing with.

My kitten isn't picky about other things. He loves his wet food, for instance, but he can't stand other dry stuff. So the vet's put him on a new wet food, and he has to figure out how to deal with that.

But the picky thing has led to the other, more subtle issue, and that's a bit of what's called "sugar ADD."

It's a condition in which you have some sort of sugar addiction and it's causing a lot of problems. And I'm beginning to think that my sweet little kitten has a type of sugar ADD.

When he gets overstimulated by sugar -- especially by a highly-sugared treat -- he tends to get overstimulated by almost everything else, too, including certn people.

His first problem is that he gets hyper and he becomes super-jittery and hyperactive. He gets super-excited, and he has trouble sleeping. It's not that he's afrd of people or anything like that, it's that he has a hard time relaxing or calming down when he's overstimulated.

As a result, he has trouble focusing on certn things, like sitting still or learning anything new. His mom says that she has to hold his ears back while he's studying, he can't focus when he's overstimulated.

So that's one problem.

Then, when he's not overstimulated, he tends to be so full of energy that he has a hard time managing it.

I'd read about that, and I can remember when that first happened with my little guy. He's always been so happy-go-lucky, and I thought that was just what kittens were like, so I let him run around and jump on people's legs and scratch people and play with toys, and it was kind of a given that he was going to do that.

But he started getting hyper, and that's what I'd noticed as a problem from the very beginning. So, as far as I could tell, he wasn't eating enough, or he wasn't drinking enough water, or something.

So we took him to the vet and got him checked out.

She sd that she noticed that, yes, he was drinking water, but not nearly enough. And then she noticed that his eyes were kind of ringed in red, which meant that he was crying a lot -- but that's not unusual, because my little guy is a crier.

She also noted that he was having trouble sleeping, and it was getting so bad that she sd that she thought it would be a good idea to make him an anti-anxiety pill. And it worked!

It's amazing, because he used to hate having his ears pinned back, and he'd scratch and scratch and scratch until the blood was dripping from his ears.

The vet sd that sometimes, when you do that, it can make a cat think that there's something wrong with his ears and his head. And my little guy's a smart little guy, he could see what was happening.

So then we stopped doing that, and that's been a big improvement, too. He'll do fine if his ears are down or if people hold his head back, but if someone pushes on his head, he lets out a little whimper.

I love my little guy so much, but he drives me crazy. He's the best kitten you can imagine, but he drives me crazy.

So anyway, the vet explned to us that this was a pretty common problem. Cats like that, she sd, are always in an over-stimulated state. And it can happen for a number of reasons, but the way it happens is that cats will eat a lot of sugar, and then they'll start to eat other things, like dry food or crunchy stuff. They'll eat so much of it that they become hyper-excited, and their little brns go nuts.

They get so full of energy that they just can't settle down.

But it can be hard to figure out what is causing the hyperactivity. When you're dealing with something like that, it's hard to pinpoint what's causing it, because when a cat is hyper, a lot of things can set it off, like something that makes the cat uncomfortable or even an unpleasant smell.

But when you're dealing with a cat who is hyper because of a sugar addiction, you'll notice that, like my little guy, there will be other things that set him off.

When he's hyper, he's hyper-hyper, which means that he's running all around the place, or he's running away, or he's jumping out of the car. But when you're dealing with a cat who's hyper because of a sugar addiction, those things are always the last thing to happen.

First off, when the cat is hyper, she'll eat more and more. It's one of the first signs of a sugar addiction in a cat, and I'd say that it's really obvious. The cat will have more and more appetite, and her coat will get thicker, and her eyes will get redder.

As long as she can have her sugar, she'll always eat.

When she gets a lot of sugar, though, she has a hard time letting it go, so she'll eat more and more, and she'll get heavier and heavier and fatter and fatter. That's the big difference, too, between a normal kitty and a kitty with a sugar addiction.

When a cat is normal, she'll eat a few treats, and she'll stop eating as soon as she's satisfied.

With a sugar addict, though, the treats keep coming, and they keep coming for a long time. She'll get so full of