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A free online class brought to you by Bioguard

Are you ready to learn about the Feline Hepatic Lipidosis (FHL) that can be life-threatening for our feline friends? 

Mark your calendars for this upcoming webinar!

Get ready to learn how to diagnose and the support required to treat FHL.

Access to the on-demand recording is FREE
Obtain a CERTIFICATE of attendance



Feline hepatic lipidosis (FHL) is a common and life-threatening liver disease in cats. The disease has multiple factors that cause it. Cats with hepatic lipidosis exhibit several clinical symptoms such as lethargy, vomiting, anorexia, jaundice, dehydration, and constipation. Nutritional support plays a vital role in treating hepatic lipidosis in cats. However, apart from nutritional support, there are other essential aspects that we need to focus on. This course will provide comprehensive information on the diagnosis of hepatic lipidosis and will discuss ten essential rules to help you manage the disease effectively.


Dr. Shijie (CJ) Cao is a highly skilled veterinarian with over 23 years of experience in the field. He received his M.S. in Veterinary Medicine from the National Chung Hsing University in TAIWAN. Dr. Cao's expertise lies in the area of internal medicine for small animals. He has been recognized for his exceptional work by Royal Canin and Boehringer-Ingelheim. In 2023, Dr. Cao founded Cotton Veterinary Hospital in Hangzhou, China, where he continues to provide excellent care to animals and also conducts training programs for young veterinarians.

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Mar. 27

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8 PM – 9 PM


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Certificate of Attendance

eCertificate will be issued to the registered attendants joining the webinar for at least 50 minutes.

How to Join: Three Options:

Option 1: Watch via ZOOM

You can join us live directly via Zoom by simply registering. Please note that we will send you the link that is unique to you and should not be shared with anyone.

Option 2: Watch on our FACEBOOK Page

Follow our Facebook page and join us live during the webinar.

Option 3: Watch at your LEISURE

Registering to attend this webinar will also gain you access to the on-demand recording, which will be available 24 hours later.


We look forward to seeing you at this event.

Happy Learning!

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Common Cold in cats

Cats cannot get the common cold from humans; they are still susceptible to contracting other respiratory diseases.

Upper respiratory infections (URIs) are the most common type of cold in cats and can be caused by viruses, bacteria, and fungi. These infections can be easily spread between cats, particularly in crowded and stressful environments like animal shelters. Additionally, even indoor cats can catch colds if they come in contact with contaminated items, people, or other animals.

Feline herpesvirus 1 and feline calicivirus are the most common viruses causing around 90% of URIs in cats while bacterial infections are often caused by Bordetella bronchiseptica, various Mycoplasma species, and Chlamydia felis. Fungal infections are caused by Cryptococcus neoformans or C. gattii and Aspergillus.

If you notice any of the following symptoms of upper respiratory infections in your cat, it is best to contact your veterinarian:

  • Sneezing
  • Nasal discharge (clear, yellow, or green)
  • Runny eyes
  • Inflammation in the eyelids and tissues around the eyeball (conjunctivitis)
  • Coughing
  • Sores in the mouth or on the nose
  • Congestion
  • Snoring
  • Loss of appetite
  • Fever
  • Voice changes


  • It is important to ensure that your cat is eating well and drinking adequate water. If your cat is reluctant to eat, try offering strong-smelling canned food. This is particularly helpful if your cat is affected by upper respiratory infections (URIs), as the stronger the smell, the more likely your cat is to be interested in eating.
  • Also, it is recommended to keep your cat isolated from other cats in the household to prevent the spread of infections and reduce stress.
  • Additionally, ensure that your cat is in a stress-free and quiet environment.
  • If your cat is congested, you can use a humidifier or place your cat in a bathroom with the shower running until the room is steamy. This can help to break up congestion. However, do not put your cat in the shower or get them wet.

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About Bioguard Corporation

The Bioguard is a company focusing on animal disease diagnostic services and products.
Our animal health diagnostic center is the first and only ISO/ IEC 17025 accredited animal disease testing laboratory in Taiwan and China.

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