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Cats are ideal pets for many people. This may be due to their playful personalities, affectionate behavior or adorable appearance. However, aside from being cute, cats do require proper care in order to stay healthy and content. Here are some general cat care tips that will help you learn how to make your cat happy and healthy.
Feeding: 
Make sure to feed your cat the right type of food, at the right times, and the right amount.
Feed your cat premium cat food. Make sure that your cat gets a balanced diet with the right nutrients. Feline diets deficient in certain nutrients can cause diseases, including blindness. 
Provide your cat with a fresh supply of water throughout the day
Give your cat two meals a day if it is an adult and three to five smaller meals if he/she is a kitten. Do not feed him/her too much, as it may cause your cat to be overweight or sick.
If your cat is overweight, never, ever drastically drop the food amount, it is not at all good for cats to lose too much weight very quickly. Instead, try going to your vet and buying a special type of food which is high in protein, low in fat, and low in carbohydrate. Try not to feed your cat your food; it'll become a habit. Don't feed your cat milk; cats can't digest it.
Never feed your cats anything that contains onion or garlic, as it leads to Heinz body anemia in cats.

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There are two main types of tumors, benign and malignant.
Benign tumors are almost always encapsulated in a membrane and separate from nearby tissues, and therefore easily removed by surgery.
Malignant tumors, also called cancer, usually invade and damage nearby tissues and also metastasize.
Both male and female rabbits can develop many forms of cancer, and any organ can be a primary site – or a secondary site as a result of metastasis.
Cancer becomes a greater concern as a rabbit ages, though it can also occur in young bunnies.
It is thought that domestic rabbits have cancer because in the wild they are not built to survive as long as they do as pets.
Uterine, ovarian, and mammary cancers in female rabbits and testicular cancer in males are common in rabbits that have not been spayed or neutered.

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