I love that snaggletooth. It's the result facial nerve paralysis, which, along with a head tilt, Eddy had when she came to me as a kitten. Neither her facial nerve paralysis nor her head tilt, and certainly nor that snaggleeooth, keep Eddy from being a happy, active, and insanely adorable little lady.
Of course, Eddy's miraculously non-blurry selfie is our contribution to the Sunday Selfies Blog Hop, hosted by the Kitties Blue over at The Cat on My Head.
Happy Sunday, friends!
Our Doodle of the Day:
It may be March, but we're expecting snow today. That's why I decided to scribble up just one last winter doodle. To help it feel like a warmer, more inviting doodle, I brought in my sweet angel Rosie. When she was still with me, I cherished cold winter days, because those were some of the only times my Rosie was willingly a cuddly lap kitty.
Our Tip of the Day:
All of the above being said, though, it is most wise to never try to treat a poisoned cat or dog without first contacting a veterinarian. This is because, depending on the type of toxic substance involved in a poison event, and even sometimes depending on the particular animal's overall health status, certain treatments could do more harm than good. For example, if your furbaby ingested a corrosive agent, inducing vomiting could cause even more damage. For reasons such as these, always contact a veterinarian immediately when poisoning is known or suspected. A veterinarian can inform you if or what first aid you can perform, and you can then use items from your pet first aid kit to offer immediate care as recommended. Of course, getting your furbaby to a veterinarian in an emergency is still crucial! But, first aid treatment can certainly help stall or treat the effects of a toxicity.