What diet do you advise for a cat with cancer?
What causes cancer in cats?
What causes low immunity in cats?
What should I do if my cat has been diagnosed with cancer? What are the first steps?
Do you need a cancer diagnosis from a Vet before herbal treatment for cancer can be given to a cat?
What does a basic herbal treatment for cancer in a cat consist of?
What are the signs that the cancer is healing or that my cat’s immunity is getting better?
How effective is herbal treatment for cancer in cats? What is your success rate in treating cancer?
Do you actually have a natural therapy to help the cat cope with their chemotherapy and/or radiotherapy treatment?
What is your basic approach to treating cancer in cats?
What if the vet advises surgery for my cat?
Do you need a biopsy done of the cancer?
How long after my cat starts taking the herbal treatment for cancer should I review the situation?
How important is exercise for a cat with cancer?
What if I don’t want to give my cat herbal extracts in alcohol?
Do you have a herbal treatment for pain relief for my cat?
What can be expected at the start of herbal treatment for cancer in a cat?
Is there a link between vaccines and rising cancer diagnoses in cats?
Raw muscle meat with bones (chicken thighs and drumsticks or whole carcass of rabbit or chicken), raw heart, raw liver.
If you are wary of salmonella and bacteria in raw meat, soak it for 10 minutes in a solution of water with 2 tablespoons of vinegar to neutralize any bacteria. Then add a few slivers of garlic and you’re done.
If your cat likes boiled or raw vegetables let them have as much as they like without worrying about it.
No canned food and dry kibble at all – canned food is bad for your cat’s liver and dry kibble dehydrates them. You need to give him or a her a fighting chance here so it is important to cut out what burden’s your cat’s body so they can use the energy they have left to heal.
Do not give your cat starchy or sweet food like kibble and potatoes – their guts are made to digest meat, not starch, so this sets them up to develop diabetes and weak immune systems.
To support hair, skin and nail healing in your cat, giving your cat 2 teaspoons of crushed millet & linseed made into porridge once daily as it contains the mineral silica which is an important mineral for hair, skin and nails, will help.
The feline body has a robust immune system. Only a small portion of the cat’s immunity, about 5%, is aimed at fighting off infections and poisons, the other 95% is designed to keep a check on every new cell being produced, to see that it is a properly made, true-to-original-design product. When the big part of the immune system’s energy is being focused away from this basic job, the housekeeping system fails and cancer – which is essentially cells that are NOT true to design – develops. This is explained further below.
In the modern lifestyle cats are forced to tolerate, there are way too many chemicals and environmental poisons that have to be eliminated that the cat’s body isn’t able to eliminate regularly enough, so they get stored under the skin and tucked away in places, festering into cancer. Exercise which stimulates the cat’s body, soul and immunity is restricted more often not, as are healthy relationships with other cats, animals and humans.
Just as humans have fallen into patterns of self-suppressing emotions and instincts, so our cats pick up those patterns by hanging out with us, until they’re doing the same to themselves.
1) Replacing processed food and supplements with raw locally sourced meat or fish.
2) Putting them on one of our herbal treatment programs for feline cancer.
We hope that every cat diagnosed with cancer gets a chance to take herbal treatments before getting into the rigorous chemotherapy and radiotherapy protocols. If a Vet says they, after chemo and radiotherapy, can predict a life-time of just a few months more, we believe herbal treatments could do a lot better than that. We ask people to postpone the chemotherapy for a few weeks if possible. Very often we find herbal treatment makes a big difference in about 2 months, the cat getting a whole more energetic than usual, and the Vet is likely to find the cancer reducing or gone.
Many of our cats on herbal treatments have lived on for years after being diagnosed with cancer.
Also very often the Vet will say that cats shouldn’t be on antioxidants as those limit the ability of chemo to kill cancer cells. That is somewhat true. Chemotherapy is chemical poison that kills off both cancer cells AND healthy cells, the hope is that it kills off the cancer cells before ALL the healthy cells die too (something that unfortunately happens too often). Herbal antioxidants limit this poison’s effect on the body and increase the cat’s ability to resist all poisons including the chemo poisons, so yes, in a way it does interfere with chemotherapy. This is also exactly why we recommend your cat be taking herbal treatments alongside chemo and radiotherapy as they can reduce the impact of these often overly-harsh treatments and raise the chances of recovery from the side-effects and after-effects.
If a cat has had a lot of chemotherapy and is too weak to be given any more, we still believe herbal treatments can help with quality AND quantity of life. We have had many cats recover after even chemotherapy to make many more precious memories with their loved ones.
No, we do not. These herbal treatments do no harm to cats who do not have cancer. What IS important is that you start them off on herbal treatments and a proper diet immediately. These will only dramatically boost their immune system and help their system recover from whatever is bothering them whether it is cancer or not. Herbal treatments are safe enough to take just in case it might be cancer, certainly cheaper than an expensive exploratory surgery to prove that it is cancer or to put a name on the cancer.
Every cancer herbal treatment made by Caraf Avnayt comes in two parts – that is, two bottles literally.
The first is a super-antioxidant blend with power herbs to boost immunity and basic vital energy.
The other part of the herbal treatment is to deal with the area of the cancer involved, so if it’s a liver cancer, then that’s to deal with any damage in the liver area and the liver functions and to try and help that recover. Its not actually trying to cure the liver cancer itself, it’s the immune system being boosted which can allow the cat’s body to get back on top of the work of controlling that cancer.
Caraf further modifies the herbal treatment to suit the cat’s unique situation including any emotional conditions they might be facing.
We ask that people report back to us in 4-5 weeks after starting their cat on herbal treatments for cancer, and the usual report is that the cat is much more energetic and moving around, responding to interaction again. If the cat has previously stopped eating, the cat is feeling better basically and showing signs of feeling more healthy, and and is more energetic, that’s usually what we hear. Most peoobple are aware and can feel that their cat is healthier.
If there was a cancer diagnosed, and the person is worried and wants an actual report on the status of the cancer, we suggest that they go back to their vets after 3 or 4 months and have them reassess the cat’s cancer.
So far, we have never had anyone saying the cancer became worse after taking herbal treatments. There are some cats who were just too weak to rally and even then their humans email saying they had unexpected good times towards the end and they know the herbs made a significant change in their cat’s body to make that possible.
Do you actually have a natural therapy to help the cat cope with their chemotherapy and/or radiotherapy treatment?
Yes, we make prescription herbal medicine to support cats through conventional medical protocol like chemo and radiotherapy. Herbs can keep your cat recovering very quick from each bout of chemotherapy. It does backfire sometimes though, with vets saying, “Now your cat is doing so well, I’m going to recommend more chemotherapy.”
Our approach is to tap into the cat’s own immunity to stimulate it to restrict the cancer, and then judge the progress by looking for reduction in symptoms. It is a simple enough approach and has worked for hundreds if not thousands of cats over the years.
If the cancer is particularly aggressive, surgery to remove the especially troubled area will have to be done. But we definitely do not recommend surgery to determine what sort of cancer it is as it doesn’t really matter what it is called – the herbs will help anyway.
Should there be no option but to go through with surgery, herbal treatments will support the cat through the process, help in recovery from the shock, support the cat’s immunity in managing any remaining cancer, prevent remission and help in returning back to function.
No we don’t. There’s no need to put the cat and your wallet through the invasion required to give the cancer a definite name. All cancer is a failure of the immune system and herbs can help your cat self-heal.
4-8 weeks is a good time to get back to us with an update on the situation. There is by this time, nearly always a change for the better in the cat’s overall health and vitality.
Very important. Exercise is necessary stimulation for your cat. A cat needs to want to live and activities that make them happy are a big part of their recovery from cancer. Exercise is good, but good times playing with you, their loved human is even better.
There’s an easy way around that. You drop the drops into a tiny amount – about 10ml -of boiling hot water in a cup. The alcohol evaporates in a few seconds leaving just the herbal properties behind. You then add that to water, or Rosehips tea, or use it to dampen down feed and you’re done.
We do not have any magical painkillers especially for situations involving amputations and the like. There is a lot herbs can do to resolve the causes of the pain, relieve pain from inflammation, nervous pain and can pretty much eliminate the need for painkillers, but the transition from chemical pain-killers to natural relief has to be done slowly over a few weeks.
There is usually an adjustment period of about 10 days when the cat might have some ups and downs. They might not want to interact much, throw up, go off their food etc. That’s just the herbs changing the way things are done in the cat’s body. After 2-3 weeks there is usually a sign or two of progress and some times the cat might have a reaction because the body is throwing out toxins that were stuck inside or just under the skin waiting to be thrown out. Most of the time we’ve had just good reports after that.
We have absolutely no doubt about it.
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