Here are some sites with scary Halloween stories for the children to use at your own discretion with care:
Now here’s my NOT so scary at all story for our little darling/bog/pal, better known as Skipper!
I suppose it should be called a tale of a tail?
Trying our darnedest to help our little guy and so we do whatever it takes and now that we have been feeding him via the tube it feels rather harsh to have to do that to him or anyone really!
The below medication does offer some help and some hope to perhaps within days not needing to do that to our four footed friend…
Another medication used for both people and dogs/cats.
This is the one that I mentioned that I had Googled and came up with how to increase the appetite of a dog with cancer.
“How this Medication is Used
Mirtazapine is used to treat conditions where poor appetite and nausea go together such as intestinal/stomach disease, liver or kidney disease, or others. Mirtazapine can also be used to alleviate the nausea/appetite loss that accompanies the treatment of cancer by chemotherapy.
In dogs, mirtazapine is generally given once a day, a relatively convenient dosing schedule compared to other medications. Even better, in cats mirtazapine is given twice a week.
In the event of liver disease or kidney disease, the clearance of this drug from the body is reduced by approximately 30% so ideally the dose should also be reduced. In cats, it is difficult to reduce the dose as the smallest tablet manufactured cannot be accurately cut much smaller than the regular dosing schedule allows. In this situation, a compounding pharmacy could be employed to create a lower dose or the dosing schedule can be stretched out. This is especially important for cats with liver disease.
Mirtazapine also has antihistamine properties but it is unlikely to be used for these when so many other antihistamines are more readily available.”