I am a bengal cat who was born in 2005. In the summer of 2012, I was diagnosed as a diabetic cat. I want everyone to know that diabetic cats like me are just as fun and loving as cats without the disease.
Diabetic Cats in Need told me about a feline who needs a home, and I wanted to share his story with you. Hopefully, you can take this diabetic cat into your home. But if you cannot, you can help by sharing his story.
Louie is about six or seven years old, and he lives in Hampton, Georgia. This handsome boy was given to his current human by the person who owns the property. And Louie does a good job of pest control.
Sadly, now that Louie has been diagnosed with diabetes, the landlord is denying ownership of him. He does not want to spend the green paper things needed to take care of Louie. This is very sad, because Louie took care of the pests in the home for a long time!
Louie’s human does not have the green paper things needed to care for him properly. And now his condition is starting to deteriorate, with him developing neuropathy.
This diabetic cat is a gentle and laid back feline. He likes to scratch the carpet squares his human puts down for him. And he also likes chasing around the red dot. When he is relaxing, he enjoys attention from his human or looking out the window to see what’s outside.
Furiends, we need to help Louie find a home. If you can take him in, please contact his human. And if not, please share his story so that he can find a home.
Because of the generosity of their donors, Diabetic Cats in Need will be able to help felines like Max, who lives in Johnston, Rhode Island. He left the white coated humans there, and he is living with a human who simply cannot give him the insulin he needs to thrive.
Diabetic Cats in Need is looking for a foster home for Max. Max likes other felines and enjoys being around canines. He does get annoyed when he goes to the white coated humans, but I doubt he is classified as “very fractious” like me.
The kind humans at Diabetic Cats in Need will help with the cost of insulin, testing supplies, and visits to the white coated humans. If you can help, please contact Max’s human.
I am glad that Diabetic Cats in Need received the green paper things they need to help felines like Max. Now let’s see if we can help him find a home or foster home. Please share his story so that someone can help.
The kind humans at Diabetic Cats in Need shared Winona’s story. I wanted to make sure you saw it so that you could help her.
One of the white coated humans working for MaxFund in Denver found a feline wandering outside. They thought this feline might be pregnant, so they took her to the MaxFund facility. They found out that the feline was not pregnant, which was good news. After treating the feline and spaying her, they named her Winona.
Soon, the white coated humans learned that Winona is a diabetic cat. They put her on a special diet, and something very good happened, furiends. Winona’s diabetes was able to be controlled with diet only! That means she does not have to endure the ear sticks and insulin shots most diabetic cats deal with.
When Winona arrived in the shelter, she was very friendly and loved interacting with people. But she does not like the noise and activity at the shelter, and it has started to bother her. Now, she gets irritable and will require a kind human who understands that they will have to rebuild trust with her.
Even though Winona is not happy in the shelter, she still likes to play. Wand toys are her favorite. They are a good way for whoever adopts Winona to get her to trust them. And once she does trust a human, she loves getting scratches under her chin.
Winona does not like other felines at the shelter, although the white coated humans think that might change when she gets a home of her own. They do not know how she does around canines. But with a slow introduction, it’s likely she will be okay.