Mobility or Skeletal Concerns in Cats

What to Do For Mobility or Skeletal Troubles in Cats

Fortunately for cat lovers, the feline version of domesticated pets is not so susceptible to the variety or severity of mobility troubles affecting dogs. However, that is not to say that a pet owner can expect to be free of mobility or skeletal concerns in cats. While a majority of cats might enjoy a life free from such impairment, there are always some that are not so lucky. A fair share of cats will still succumb to arthritic or ‘stiff joints’ issues that negatively affect mobility. So, we present a page explaining the ‘all natural’ help available for your feline friend with such issues.

And, while cats are not so likely to see other mobility issues dogs are prone to – like hip dysplasia or back/IVDD issues – your feline friend can still be subject to INJURY or even the occasional case of back problems or IVDD. Since cats are more likely to get “out and about” than dogs, they tend to be fairly vulnerable to being hit by moving vehicles and sustaining injury, even as simple as a broken tail, OR as severe as a broken back.  Sometimes one may use up one of his/her 9-lives by taking an unexpected fall, resulting in injury. Worse yet, many cats are subject to abuse – mainly from strangers, or that ‘mean kid’ in the neighborhood.  So, in such situations, the challenge being faced by cat owner and the cat – is recovery and/or any healing the body may be capable of.  Therefore, we also provide information on how Nzymes® products can be instrumental when facing such challenges.

That being said, the LINKS offered below can lead you to subject related matter – where cats may have their “free and easy movement” hindered for one reason or another.

The Nzymes® Granules Offer Natural Support for a Feline Body Challenged By:


Products Recommended for Cats Troubled by Stiff, Achy Joints – OR Injury & Recovery

Though some cats readily take to the TREATS, a bigger majority do not.  Therefore the GRANULES are a better choice for Cats, and considerably more economical.  A 1-Lb package should last an Over 10-Lb cat somewhere around 200 days.