- Sex – female
- Breed – Tabby DLH
- Neutered – No not yet
- Age – Approximately 2 years
- Micro-chipped – Yes
- Blood tests – Good
- Health issues – Has a skin allergy and occasionally needs treatment.
- Vaccinated – Yes
- Currently living – In a foster home with other cats
- Suitable Home – Ideally as an only pet.
Millie is around 2 years old, a very pretty, long haired tabby girl.
Millie is looking for a special home because unfortunately she has a recurring skin allergy. The vet believes that this may be flea allergic dermatitis, therefore whenever she gets bitten by a flea, even with regular flea treatment, it may aggravate her.
This means that she require steroid injections at the vets, as and when this condition flares up, so she is looking for a family that will give me this extra care when needed. It’s completely worth it as I’m a lovely cat.
Millie’s fosterer says that she’s an unbelievably mild mannered and friendly, and even though she’s young, she really enjoys the quiet life like an older cat.
Millie would suit somewhere where there’s only a couple of people and ideally minimal other pets or even better, the only pet. She absolutely loves human company and would be a fantastic companion for somebody who spends time at home, maybe a retired couple would be perfect, or somebody who works from home.
Please get in touch if you can offer Millie a home or would like to know more?
All our cats are “snap” blood-tested, at the vets, for FIV/FeLV (the result is deemed negative unless clearly stated.)
All cats have been examined and treated by a vet and received flea and worming treatment. They are micro-chipped and litter-trained. All of our cats are fully vaccinated for their first year, after which time it is the responsibility of the new owner to continue annual vaccinations.
Adult cats are neutered and kittens under 6 months of age will need to be neutered by their new owner.
We recommend that all cats are kept indoors for around 6 to 8 weeks, to allow time to bond with their new owner and adjust to their new surroundings. Kittens should always be kept indoors until neutered and then be supervised, with only limited access outdoors. It is recommended by all cat welfare societies that cats be kept inside at night, as they are vulnerable to many dangers.