There are many viral diseases that can affect cats, some of which can be very serious or even fatal.
Feline calicivirus (FCV) is a highly contagious virus that causes a mild to severe respiratory infection and oral disease in cats.
FHV is more often associated with corneal ulceration and FCV with oral ulceration.
The majority will eventually eliminate the virus within a few months.
FCV is a relatively common virus that can affect cats of all ages, genders and breeds, though young kittens and cats with a weakened immune system are most at risk.
If you have a cat infected with FCV, it is recommended not to have other cats for the time being.
At ordinary times, we must pay attention to environmental sanitation and frequent disinfection, which can reduce the general situation of cats infecting the virus.
Antibiotics are used to prevent secondary bacterial infections from complicating the disease.
Most cats recover completely after a calicivirus infection, but rare strains can be especially deadly.
If your indoor cat is infected with calicivirus, then she must have been exposed to a cat that has already been infected with calicivirus.