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Two Crazy Cat Ladies Worm eX

$14.95
Out of stock
SKU
2CCL-worm-ex


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This natural de-wormer uses powerful plant extracts to eliminate tapeworm, roundworm, whipworm and other pathogenic bacteria quickly, gently and effectively.  The breakthrough formula targets and destroys these parasites while protecting the healthy cells and beneficial micro-organisms within your cat's digestive system.  Unlike many commercial wormers, Worm eX is safe, organic and does not contain any chemicals or toxins that can damage the liver and kidneys.  Say goodbye to harsh chemicals and unwanted side-effects from the toxic concoctions in many mainstream wormers.  Most wormers contain chemical poisons and have to be processed by the kidneys and liver - but not this wormer.  Worm eX gently and effectively targets the pathogens that compromise our cat's health.

*Not recommended for heartworm.

Directions: Add 18 drops (per every 10 lbs of body weight) directly to food (or administer with an oral syringe) once daily for 5-7 days.

For Prevention: Follow the above directions once monthly, for 1-5 days.

Ingredients: This human grade natural formula contains 100% extract of negella sative (black cumin), mentha spicata (spearmint), and cyatheales dicksoniaceae (fern).

One bottle of Worm eX will last an average-sized cat at least 30 dosages.

Purrfect for:

  • Roundworms
  • Tapeworms
  • Hookworms
  • Whipworms
  • Coccidia
  • Ear Mites
  • Other intestinal parasites

FAQ:

Does it have a taste?

The plant extracts in Worm eX does give it a slight taste.  Most cats have no problem eating it in their food, but if you've got a finicky kitty - simply dilute it with some water.

Is it safe for kittens?

Yes.  Worm eX is safe for cats of all ages.  The dosage is based on weight, so a kitten would only need the smallest dosage (18 drops per day).

How long will it take to get rid of the worms?

5-7 days.  Although most Worm eX users will see the worms disappear in a shorter time, we suggest continuing for the full recommended time to ensure all hosts and eggs are extracted.

Why should I de-worm my cat naturally?

A cat's body is not intended to ingest chemicals or toxins - which is why you'll see many harsh side-effects that accompany the  medical treatment of worms.  If nature has provided a safe solution, then the question really is: why de-worm your cat unnaturally?

Why use a liquid de-wormer?

A liquid formula is much easier to administer and studies have shown that liquids are also absorbed faster in the body.

What do I do if my cat has worms?

Keep calm and let Worm eX handle it.  This is a common issue that nearly every cat will experience at least once in their lifetime and is normally not life-threatening.  It's also important to clean the cat's bedding and the litter box frequently.  We recommend doing this while de-worming and after the 5-7 day treatment to ensure all eggs and any resilient worms are gone.

How do vets de-worm cats?

The medical approach for de-worming cats is usually with a pill/tablet that must be force-fed to the feline.  Be cautious of the side-effects often accompanying these medications (like Drontal) before using.

How much should it cost to de-worm your cat?

$14.95.  If taking the medical route, it's commonly around $35 for the vet office visit plus the cost of medication (anywhere from $7-$19).  The price of no side-effects?  Priceless.

What causes worms in cats?

There are many reasons that a cat will contract worms.  The most common carrier is fleas.  Fleas feed on other animals and ingest the eggs of worms...so when a cat grooms himself with fleas, he can eat the egg and give it room to reproduce.  Other carriers are rodents and birds, feces of other infected animals, and a mother's milk who is infected.

Can cats give humans worms?

It's rare, but it can happen.  It is mainly seen in children more than adults.  Be sure to keep your hands clean at all times, use gloves in your garden (especially if your cat poops outside), and whatever you do, do not lick your cat. ;)

What do worms look like?

  • Tapeworms usually appear to you as white rice-like pieces in the stool (though inside your cat it's a different story).
  • Roundworms assume different sizes (but look like worms).
  • Whipworm look like tiny pieces of thread, with one end enlarged.
  • Hookworms are not as common in cats, but you will rarely see them in the stool without a microscope.

This picture shows what they look like in the intestines of your cat.

2ccl-worm-ex-worms.jpg

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