Cats are curious little creatures but sometimes that curiosity can result in injury. The most common type of electrical injury to occur in cats is from chewing electrical cords.
Lipomas are slow growing, benign (non cancerous) tumours of the fat cells that are surrounded by a fibrous capsule. They are quite rare in cats and when they do occur, are mostly seen in older cats. They can develop on any part of the body, both inside and out, and they may be singluar or multiple.
A mouth ulcer (or mouth sore) is an open sore which can affect the gums and tongue. They are formed when the delicate tissues in the oral cavity are eroded and can be caused by injury, infection or cancer. They are not a disease in themselves, but rather they are a symptom of an underlying condition.
No, you can't. There are three types of cold virus to infect people, rhinovirus, coronavirus and respiratory syncytial virus, and these three viruses are split into approximately 200 "subtypes". They are responsible for a range of symptoms including sneezing, sore throat, runny nose and fever.
Also known as acetaminophen (common brand names include Tylenol, Panamax and Panadol), paracetamol is an over the counter pain medication used to control minor pain and reduce fever in humans. It is extremely toxic to cats as they lack the necessary liver enzyme (glucuronyl transferase) to break down the drug.
Swelling can occur on any part of the head and face and there are a number of possible causes. Any swelling on the face or head needs to be investigated by your veterinarian. Infection, injury, trauma can all cause swelling on your cat's face or head.