Why is my cat’s eye watery?

Respiratory illnesses are among the most frequent issues that young cats, especially kittens, have to contend with. Since there aren't many

effective anti-viral treatments available, we usually only offer supportive care until the cat's immune system overcomes the illness, which

is most often caused by a virus. It turns out that these respiratory viruses—particularly the feline herpes virus—also irritate the eyes, resulting

in crying excessively and a condition known as "blepharospasm," which is essentially a partly closed eyelid. As previously said,

these infections normally go away on their own, but if your cat's waste turns yellow or green, it usually indicates a more serious issue,

such as a bacterial infection or even a corneal ulcer, so you should obtain veterinary attention as soon as you can.

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