Following up our post about dogs and snoring, we thought we’d discuss cats who saw logs in their sleep.
According to VetInfo, cats sometimes snore as they experience different levels of sleep just like humans. But some causes of snoring may signal another health problem and require veterinary care.
If you have questions about your feline’s snoring, it’s best to check with your veterinarian to make sure everything’s OK.
Some common causes of cat snoring, according to Pets4Home, include:
• Allergies to spores, pollen or other triggers of sensitivity
• Normal coughs, colds and snuffles
• An upper respiratory tract infection
• A foreign body lodged in the back of the throat, such as a blade of grass, a polyp or tumor growing within the nasal passages or throat
• Feline asthma, or a narrowing of the airways of the lungs that can cause snoring and other respiratory symptoms
• Feline obesity, leading to a partial obstruction of the airways when your cat is asleep
Have you been woken up in the middle of the night by your dog sawing wood? Or have you had to turn the TV up because your pup’s nasal symphony is drowning out the dialogue? You’re not alone. The most common causes of snoring for dogs are:
3. Nasal Obstructions
Pets Adviser offers some tips on curbing the noise so that your pet (and you!) might enjoy a more restful slumber.