My Account
Fleas and Ticks
Applying Flea and Tick Control Medication Benefits of Flea & Tick Preventatives for Pets Benefits of Oral Flea Medications & Treatments Can My Pet Have Fleas During Cold Weather? Controlling Fleas on Kittens Controlling Fleas on Puppies Control Your Pet's Itching and Allergies from Fleas Ehrlichia in Dogs: Symptoms and Treatment Establish Effective Pet Flea Prevention Ferret Flea Control Flea & Tick Control: Frontline Plus or NexGard? Flea and Tick: FAQs About Fleas Flea and Tick: FAQs About Flea Treatments Flea and Tick: FAQs About Ticks Flea and Tick Prevention: Why It's Important How to Fog Your Home to Remove Fleas How to Get Rid of Fleas in Your Home How to Kill Fleas in Your Yard How to Kill Fleas on Your Puppy How to Prevent Fleas on Your Cat How to Prevent Fleas on Your Dog How to Spray Your Yard for Fleas How to Use a Flea Comb How to Use a Flea Spray on Pets How to Use Flea Prevention Effectively Indoor Flea Control Killing Flea Eggs with Insect Growth Regulators My Pet's Flea Medicine Isn't Working Outdoor Flea Control Relieve Your Cat's Flea Itching Relieve Your Dog's Flea Itching Rocky Mountain Spotted Fever in Pets Steps To Tackle a Pet Flea Infestation The Top 5 Health Problems Fleas can Cause Tick Paralysis in Dogs Top 4 Flea Myths Every Pet Owner Should Know Types of Flea Control for Cats Types of Flea Control for Dogs When Flea Preventatives Fail

Category
Addison's Disease Allergies Anal Sac Inflammation Anxiety Arthritis Asthma Bladder Stones Cancer Congestive Heart Failure Corneal Ulcers Coughing Cushing's Disease Dental Diabetes Diarrhea Digestive Distemper Dry Eye Ear Infections Ear Mites Fatty Tumors Feline Leukemia Fleas and Ticks Fungal Diseases Glaucoma Hair Loss Heartworm Disease Heartworm Info Hip Dysplasia Horse Lameness Horse Ulcers Hot Spots Hyperthyroidism Hypothyroidism Inflammatory Bowel Disease Joints Kennel Cough Kidney Disease Kidney Stones Kitten Limping Lyme Disease Lymphoma Mange Medication Motion Sickness Nutrition Pain Parvovirus Poisoning Puppy Rabies Seasons Senior Pets Separation Anxiety Submissive Urination Supplements Unexplained or Unhealthy Weight Urinary Tract Vaccine Reaction Vomiting Worms See All A-Z

Types of Flea Control for Cats

Fleas aren't just a nuisance for your cat; they can lead to health issues. Using good, quality flea control products means that you are looking out for your furry friend. Flea control products don't come one-size-fits-all, and they should be labeled as safe for cats. Never use dog flea control on a cat. Different types of flea control products for cats include topical solutions, collars, sprays, tablets, and oral solutions.

Oral flea medications

Oral flea medications work from the inside out and should be given to your cat monthly for the best flea control. Comfortis is an effective oral flea treatment for cats.

Topical solutions

These liquids are typically applied on one area of your cat and can last for a month before having to be reapplied. Many can start killing off fleas in as little as 12 hours. Topical flea treatments for cats include Revolution, Cheristin for Cats and Advantage II.

Collars

A flea collar is used on your cat's neck to provide a constant flow of flea preventative. Many of these collars work for several months at a time. A common flea collar for cats includes Seresto which protects against fleas for up to 8 months.

Flea sprays

Flea sprays should be applied directly onto your cat. Some sprays can be effective for longer than 30 days. Read the label to make sure you are applying the spray correctly. For the head and eye area, spray on a gloved hand or washcloth and rub gently into your cat's hair, being careful not to get any of the product in your cat's eyes or mouth.

Molly's Tip
Max & Molly
Always check your cat after administering a new flea preventative to see if he or she is having any side effects.
Close
Live Chat Share Website Feedback
Name:
Email:
Phone:
Feedback:
"