Zobaline ™- For Diabetic Cats- 3 mg x 60 tablets Print this pagePrint this page
Zobaline ™- For Diabetic Cats- 3 mg x 60 tablets
Price: $29.80

Highlights:

Serving Size 1 tablet
Amount per serving % DV
Methylcobalamin 3 mg 50,000
Folic Acid 200 mcg 50
†   Daily Value not established
Other ingredients: Microcrystalline cellulose, Stearic Acid, Calcium Silicate, Croscarmellose Sodium, Magnesium Stearate.
Suggested Use: 1 tablet daily or as directed by a veterinarian.


Note:

Availability: Usually ships in 24 hours
Shipping: Anywhere Excluding Germany, Poland
Description
Overview

Zobaline for cats: Don’t let nerve damage ruin life for your diabetic cat.

Zobaline is the new cat-specific version of our popular Xobaline product, made without fructose or any other sugar-based flavors.

Diabetes afflicts animals as well as humans, so it’s not surprising that cats can also suffer from diabetic neuropathy. As in humans, diabetes in cats is caused either by inadequate production of insulin by the pancreas (Type 1 diabetes) or by impaired response of cells to insulin (Type 2 diabetes). Although diabetes can strike cats of any age, it occurs most often in older, fatter animals. Diabetic neuropathy in cats is characterized by symptoms such as:

  • progressive weakness in the hind legs
  • walking on the hocks rather than on the toes
  • loss of ability to climb stairs or trees
  • inability to jump to higher surfaces
  • lack of endurance
  • needing to rest more after short walks.

Many cat lovers are treating their diabetic pets with Zobaline. One 3-mg tablet of methylcobalamin administered once per day is reported to reverse most or all of the symptoms of feline diabetic neuropathy within a few weeks.

Read Zobaline Monograph

Diabetes afflicts animals as well as humans, so it’s not surprising that cats can also suffer from diabetic neuropathy.1 As in humans, diabetes in cats is caused either by inadequate production of insulin by the pancreas (Type 1 diabetes) or by impaired response of cells to insulin (Type 2 diabetes). Although diabetes can strike cats of any age, it occurs most often in older, fatter animals. Diabetic neuropathy in cats is characterized by symptoms such as progressive weakness in the hind legs and walking on the hocks (the back part of the legs) rather than on the toes.2 Cats so afflicted become incapable of climbing stairs or trees and lose the ability to jump to higher surfaces. Often they can’t take more than a few steps without the hind legs sliding out from under them. Cats with neuropathy also seem to tire quickly and tend to rest more often after taking short walks.

Cats are carnivores. Their natural diet consists mainly of protein, fat, and water from their prey — rodents, lizards, birds, and insects. These prey contain very little carbohydrate material (starch, sugar and fiber). Yet dry cat food contains large amounts of carbohydrates. Does a high-carb diet cause diabetes in cats, as it can in humans? No one knows for sure. What is known for sure is that cats do get diabetes, along with many of the same diabetic symptoms suffered by human diabetics:

• muscle weakness • peripheral neuropathy • kidney damage • retinopathy • increased urination and thirst • dandruff • bad breath • increased or decreased appetite • vomiting

Many cat lovers are treating their diabetic pets with Zobaline.2 One 3 mg tablet of methylcobalamin administered once per day is reported to reverse most or all of the symptoms of feline diabetic neuropathy within a few weeks.3 Zobaline was designed specifically for feline use. Although LifeLink is not in the veterinary business and cannot promote the use of Zobaline for veterinary purposes, we’re proud that Zobaline has been singled out as a useful supplement for cats.

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