Cat Vaccination Schedule

Cats don’t actually have nine lives, so you need to do everything you can to protect them.  Key?  Getting the right vaccinations on time.  Vaccines  protect your cat from diseases caused by viruses and bacteria.  They can also strengthen the immune system.

Whether you have a kitten or an adult cat, your veterinarian can help you find out which vaccines are best and how often your cat should be vaccinated.  Cat vaccinations often depend on age, general health and lifestyle.  Your veterinarian will organize the vaccinations, considering how often and how long they should last, and the likelihood of your cat coming into contact with a particular disease. 

Cat Vaccination Schedule

When Does the Vaccine Begin? 

Puppies receive regular vaccinations until around 16 weeks of age. They start getting vaccinated when they are 6 to 8 weeks old . 

Mixed Vaccine-1 is the first vaccine to be administered at 6 weeks of age . Mixed Vaccine-2 should be administered when your baby cat is 9 weeks old . The cat mixed vaccine administered by your veterinarian to your cute friend protects your baby from diseases such as Feline Panleukepenia, Feline Rhinotracheitis, Feline Calicivirus. Feline Panleukepenia is a viral disease that causes death especially in kittens. Vaccination is the only cure for this highly contagious disease. Feline Rhinotracheitis , which is very common in our country , is a very common and contagious disease. The remedy for this disease, which is especially seen in cats living on the street, is vaccination. If you have adopted your  kitten from the street, the kitten vaccination schedule You must pay attention to the chart. Feline Calicivirus , which is a little more innocent than other infectious diseases , causes mouth ulcers and related bad breath. It is contagious. Thanks to the Mixed Vaccine that you will have your baby friend, your furry friend will be protected from these diseases.

Extra vaccinations may be needed depending on how much time your cat spends outside, how often it is around other cats, and diseases common in your area.

  • Chlamydia : A vaccine for this bacterium is usually part of the FVRCP vaccine.
  • Feline leukemia : This serious viral infection is spread through many bodily fluids, such as saliva, feces, urine, and milk.  The vaccine is recommended for cats that spend time outdoors.  Feline leukemia is incurable, so prevention is a priority.
  • Bordetella : Cats that go to the sitter or stay in a kennel should be vaccinated for this infection, which spreads rapidly in areas with large numbers of animals.  The vaccine prevents your cat from getting sick.

Your beautiful friend is 10 weeks old and you can protect her from feline leukemia with the Leukemia-1 vaccine that you will have while playing games with pleasure . Your veterinarian will not administer any vaccine when your kitten is 11 weeks old, but will administer the rabies vaccine when your kitten is 12 weeks old . Leukemia Vaccine-2 is also given for your 13-week-old cat, and the leukemia vaccine ends for the first year. When your kitten is 16 weeks old, your veterinarian administers the FIV Vaccine , which is one of the most important among cat vaccinations . FIV is a very dangerous disease for cats. 

When Your Puppy Grows Up

When your kitten grows up to be an adult cat, there are vaccinations that you need to repeat once a year. The adult cat vaccination schedule includes the Mixed, Rabies and Leukemia Vaccine . After your cat is 1 year old, these vaccinations should be repeated once a year. In addition, external parasites  and internal parasites should be vaccinated every two months, even if your cute friend does not go out .