Royal Canin Veterinary Diet Feline Urinary So In Gel Canned Cat Food
Royal Canin Veterinary Diet Feline Urinary So In Gel Canned Cat Food
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At a Glance
Increasing the urine volume simultaneously reduces the saturation of urine with calcium oxalate and struvite crystals.
Relative Super Saturation (RSS) methodology predicts the crystallization potential of urine; RSS is used to develop diets that lower the concentration of ions contributing to struvite and calcium oxalate urolithiasis.
Reduced level of magnesium, a natural component of struvite stones.
Relative Super Saturation (RSS) methodology is used to help lower ion concentration in urine, which contributes to stone formation.

Royal Canin Veterinary Diet Feline Urinary So In Gel Canned Cat Food

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At a Glance
Increasing the urine volume simultaneously reduces the saturation of urine with calcium oxalate and struvite crystals.
Relative Super Saturation (RSS) methodology predicts the crystallization potential of urine; RSS is used to develop diets that lower the concentration of ions contributing to struvite and calcium oxalate urolithiasis.
Reduced level of magnesium, a natural component of struvite stones.
Relative Super Saturation (RSS) methodology is used to help lower ion concentration in urine, which contributes to stone formation.

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Complete Guide To Royal Canin Veterinary Diet Feline Urinary SO In Gel Canned Cat Food

Meet the Food That Dissolves Stones!

Is your cat straining to pee? So you see blood in their urine? Are you worried about how your cat will pass painful bladder stones? Then Royal Canin Veterinary Diet Feline Urinary SO In Gel Canned Cat Food is for you! This food is an exclusive veterinary diet that you can give your cat to dissolve crystals and stones.

What Are Crystals and Stones in Cats?

Bladder stones, and more specifically strive bladder stones, are one of the most common types of bladder stones in cats. Struvite is a kind of mineral and is composed of phosphate, ammonium, and magnesium. Both struvite stones and struvite crystals can occur in your cat.

Your cat can develop these stones because of a bladder infection. Besides an infection, your cat can also develop these stones because the pH of their urine increased, the levels of magnesium and phosphorus in the urine have increased, and because your cat's urine has become more concentrated.

Your cat can also develop calcium oxalate stones in their bladder. Calcium oxalate stones are far less common than struvite stones and are caused when your cat's urine is too acidic, and there is an increased amount of calcium leached into the urine. These are usually caused by an acidic diet, among other reasons like obesity and age.

If you have a Siamese cat, your pet may be more prone to struvite bladder stones than other cats.

What Are Some Signs of These Stones in My Cat?

These stones cause inflammation in your cat's bladder. Because of this, the symptoms of bladder stones can mimic the ones of a urinary tract infection. Your cat may exhibit symptoms like blood in urine after straining to urinate, urinating outside the litter box, and general discomfort.

Your cat may also be lethargic or more sluggish than before, and their appetite might decrease as well. It is also possible for your cat not to show any symptoms. This is why it is imperative to take your cat for regular checkups so that invisible conditions like this can be detected.

How does Royal Canin Veterinary Diet Feline Urinary SO In Gel Canned Cat Food help?

Royal Canin Veterinary Diet Feline Urinary SO In Gel Canned Cat Food is a veterinary exclusive formula that helps rid your cat of these pesky struvite crystals and stones. Royal Canin Veterinary Diet Feline Urinary SO In Gel Canned Cat Food increases the amount of urine your cat produces, thus decreasing your cat's urine concentration.

Royal Canin Veterinary Diet Feline Urinary SO In Gel Canned Cat Food is made using Relative Supersaturation methods, which reduces the ion concentration that helps a stone from inside your cat's body. This unique formula, which includes low levels of magnesium, creates an inhospitable environment for the formation of bladder stones.

Royal Canin Veterinary Diet Feline Urinary SO In Gel Canned Cat Food discourages the formation of calcium oxalate crystals and stones as well. This diet has all the calories and nutrients your cat needs to lead a happy, healthy life!

How Much of the Royal Canin Veterinary Diet Feline Urinary SO In Gel Canned Cat Food Should I Give My Cat?

The amount of Royal Canin Veterinary Diet Feline Urinary SO In Gel Canned Cat Food you should give your cat depends on your cat's weight and level of physical activity. If you are feeding only Royal Canin Veterinary Diet Feline Urinary SO In Gel Canned Cat Food, you can use the following guide:

Cat's Weight Low Activity Moderately Active Highly Active
4.4 lb 105g 135g 160g
6.6 lb 140g 180g 215g
8.8 lb 175g 220g 260g
11 lb 205g 255g 305g
13.2 lb 235g 290g 350g
17.6 lb 285g 360g 430g

Suppose you are mixing wet and dry foods or mixing Royal Canin Veterinary Diet Feline Urinary SO In Gel Canned Cat Food with any other food. In that case, you can use the following feeding guidelines:

Cat's Weight Low Activity Moderately Active Highly Active
4.4 lb 16g 23g 30g
6.6 lb 15g 25g 34g
8.8 lb 23g 36g 47g
11 lb 30g 46g 60g
13.2 lb 37g 54g 71g
17.6 lb 30g 56g 73g

Please note that the amount of food to be given daily is mentioned in grams as this unit of measurement is more accurate than cans or cups. You should give these amounts daily divided into however many meals you give your cat. Do not give t these amounts twice daily as you risk your cat developing obesity.

Are There Any Royal Canin Veterinary Diet Feline Urinary SO In Gel Canned Cat Food Side Effects?

This is a veterinary exclusive diet, and your cat is not supposed to have any side effects from eating this food. However, Royal Canin Veterinary Diet Feline Urinary SO In Gel Canned Cat Food is designed to increase urine output. You might notice an increase in thirst along with an increase in urine output.

Frequently Asked Questions
  1. Does This Require a Prescription?

    Royal Canin Veterinary Diet Feline Urinary SO In Gel Canned Cat Food is a prescription diet. You need permission from your veterinarian to purchase this. Vet's prescriptions come with validity, and you will need to update or get a new prescription if yours expires.

  2. Can I Give Royal Canin Veterinary Diet Feline Urinary SO In Gel Canned Cat Food to My Dog?

    You should not give Royal Canin Veterinary Diet Feline Urinary SO In Gel Canned Cat Food to your dog. Not only is cat food denser, but this diet is a medical diet for cats that may harm your dog. If you're worried about bladder stones in your dog, you should ask your vet about Royal Canin Urinary SO dog food instead.

  3. How Should I Store Royal Canin Veterinary Diet Feline Urinary SO In Gel Canned Cat Food?

    You should store Royal Canin Veterinary Diet Feline Urinary SO In Gel Canned Cat Food in the fridge after opening. If you have leftovers, feed it to your cat at their next meal as soon as possible. You should store unopened cans away from sunlight and heat.

  4. Can I Give Royal Canin Veterinary Diet Feline Urinary SO In Gel Canned Cat Food to All Cats?

    While it is safe to give Royal Canin Veterinary Diet Feline Urinary SO In Gel Canned Cat Food to all cats, you should only give this diet to a cat under medical supervision. As this changes your cat's body chemistry, you should only feed this to cats who have a prescription for it. It may have unwanted effects in healthy cats without bladder stones.

Crude Protein 6.0% min
Crude Fat 3.5% min
Crude Fiber 2.0% max
Moisture 82.0% max

Water Sufficient for Processing, Pork By-Products, Chicken Liver, Chicken, Corn Flour, Chicken By-Products, Powdered Cellulose, Dried Egg Product, Calcium Sulfate, Guar Gum, Potassium Chloride, Salt, Natural Flavors, Carrageenan, Fish Oil, Taurine, Sodium Tripolyphosphate, Vitamins [Dl-Alpha Tocopherol Acetate (Source of Vitamin E), Thiamine Mononitrate (Vitamin B1), Niacin Supplement, Biotin, D-Calcium Pantothenate, Riboflavin Supplement (Vitamin B2), Pyridoxine Hydrochloride (Vitamin B6), Vitamin B12 Supplement, Folic Acid, Vitamin D3 Supplement], Trace Minerals (Zinc Proteinate, Zinc Oxide, Ferrous Sulfate, Manganous Oxide, Sodium Selenite, Calcium Iodate), Marigold Extract (Tagetes Erecta L.).

863 kcal/kg, 142 kcal/5.8 oz can

Weight Daily Feeding (Can)
5 lbs 3/4
7 lbs 1 1/4
9 lbs 1 1/2
11 lbs 1 3/4
13 lbs 2 1/4
15 lbs 2 1/2
17 lbs 2 3/4

Ensure fresh drinking water is available at all times.

Transition Instructions

We recommend at least a 7-day transition before you begin feeding the new food exclusively. Start by mixing 75% of the old diet with 25% of the new diet on Day 1 and Day 2. On Day 3 and Day 4, mix 50% of the old diet with 50% of the new diet. On Day 5 and Day 6, mix 25% of the old diet with 75% of the new diet. On the 7th day, you can feed the new food exclusively. This allows your pet's digestive system to smoothly adapt to the new food. 

How to Order Prescriptions Online

1. Find the Right Product

Make sure it matches your pets prescription. Donโ€™t forget to compare the dosage for pills/capsules!

2. Add to Cart

Just like any other online store. Make sure the quantity matches whatโ€™s been prescribed by your vetinarian.

3. Tell Us About Your Pet and Vet

Answer some questions during checkout and weโ€™ll contact your vet and verify the prescription for you. You can also mail us the written prescription.

4. Thatโ€™s It!

If the prescription has any refills, processing your future orders for that medication can be expedited.

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