If your cat vomits more than once a week, or even regularly every few weeks, you should see your veterinarian. Frequent or repeated vomiting is not normal for your cat. Cats can get an upset stomach for many reasons. If your cat is vomiting frequently, make an appointment with your veterinarian to find the underlying cause.
Vomiting is fairly common in kittens. Some of the causes are fairly harmless; some are more serious.
“If a cat vomits frequently or shows other signs of illness such as lethargy, inappetence (loss of appetite), drooling, hiding, diarrhea or constipation, then the cat needs to be seen by a veterinarian said Teller.
Vomiting and diarrhea are very common in newly adopted kittens for a variety of reasons including but not limited to: adoption stress, parasites such as worms and amoebas, bacterial infections, viral infections (including the deadly parvovirus), food indiscretion and/or quick change of diet, vitamin …
If your cat is vomiting frequently, make an appointment with your veterinarian to find the underlying cause. Your cat may vomit their food, cough, or react to something they’ve eaten.
This can be due to a number of causes – moving stress, dietary changes, worms (more common in young kittens than you might think) and also teething – all in themselves minor and easily resolved, but if theirs movements become very lax or she begins to vomit profusely or stops eating and is listless…
You can usually tell by looking at what your cat has produced. If it’s firm, tubular, and covered in mucus, your pal probably belched. Cat vomit is liquid and breaks down food more. Your cat probably had a harder time ejecting (you’ll notice the gagging and gagging) if it was vomit.
If your cat vomits food but behaves normally afterwards, there is usually nothing to worry about. In most cases, cats vomit because of hairballs. Other common reasons are eating too fast, overeating or an unbalanced diet.
There are a number of reasons a kitten can vomit at this age. Some possible causes would be intestinal parasites, an infectious disease such as feline distemper (panleukopenia), a food allergy or intolerance, or GI obstruction due to something she may have swallowed.