Answered by Dr. Jeff Feinman
That’s a great question because that subjective symptom is a real direct clue to an internal imbalance. So, if glazed eyes persist or your cat’s behavior or part of BEAM (behavior, energy, appetite, and mood) are off, then go to the vet. If it persists more than 24 hours, if your cat is older than 12 or 14, or if they’re showing any other abnormal symptoms that persist, go to the vet.
I’m Jeff Feinman from HolisticActions!, answering pet parent questions. Thank you for joining me today! We’ll talk soon.
- Dilated pupils
DISCLAIMER: Holistic Actions! does not provide advice on certified medical treatments. Content is intended for informational purposes only and to equip you with the tools needed for Holistic Medical Decision Making (HMDM). It is not a substitute for clinical assessment, diagnosis, or treatment. Never use content found on the Holistic Actions! website as the basis for ignoring advice from your veterinarian to seek treatment. If you think you may have a veterinary emergency, please call your vet or an animal hospital immediately.
Jeffrey Feinman, BA, VMD, CVH, graduated in 1985 from the University of Pennsylvania and was Penn’s first veterinary dual-degree University Scholar, holding both molecular biology and veterinary degrees. He is the founder of HolisticActions.com and dedicated to pet parent empowerment.
Dr. Jeff is devoted to researching about how to harness the innate power of the individual using Vitality and Balance. He and his wonderful wife Amy live with Archie, a rescue pup, and a Rex cat named Tigger.