Six weeks is too young to be parted from Mum, I'm glad that has changed now. I couldn't even get mine onto solid foods until 8 weeks (despite tempting them with everything I could think of). I took mine to the vets as I was so concerned and their advise matched exactly the advise I got here which was let nature take its course and if still concerned go to the vet - you can never be too careful with kittens.beaton said:Kittens used to be able to go to new homes at 6 weeks here, meaning that they were expected to walk and run properly and eat solid food (not always the case). You should take that one to the vet. Good luck.
good news.snake said:I think it looks like she is progressing. She is not totally dragging them. She is trying to leep using her back feet. Sometimes she also stands on them but when she tries to walk she slips. In fact I bought her kind of like a mat which I put on the floor so that she would not slip as much and maybe it would help her. However I will still take her to the vet. But I think she is progressing.
8) :thumbOur kittens vary in price according to quality (pet, breeding and show). We do not bind new owners with any contracts but those kittens sold as PETS (i.e. not intended to breed from) should be neutered/spayed as soon as this is practical. Pedigrees are temporarily witheld till a certificate of proof of neutering/spaying signed by a veterinarian is presented to us.
I think that's a good method -- or else I have seen some breeders who just make the person sign a contract saying that if you don't send the breeder proof of neutering by a certain time, then the breeder gets the cat back without (or with...I can't remember) a refund.Heather Sharada said:In the days pre early desexing I actually charged an additional $50 - which was refundable when I saw the desex certificate.