The answer is yes. Stress can cause a heart murmur in cats. This can happen even if your cat is not in a high stress state. It is a sudden, strong pulse and can be felt by cats that are young or old. It can last anywhere from one to three weeks and is usually not serious, so it is important to see your veterinarian immediately.
Also, cats can have the same heart murmur as dogs. So cats can have heart murmurs, but the problem is that cats have a different organ (the heart) than dogs. Because of this, cats can also have heart murmurs, especially if they are in a stressful situation. They should get checked out by a vet.
There are a variety of different causes of heart murmurs, but stress and anxiety are two of the most common ones. If you are feeling stressed or anxious, you might have a heart murmur. The problem is that cats can’t feel stress and anxiety. So cats can have heart murmurs, but the problem is that cats have a different organ the heart than dogs. Because of this, cats can also have heart murmurs, especially if they are in a stressful situation.
This is one of the reasons cats who are stressed out are at an increased risk of having a heart murmur. The other one is if they are stressed they are more likely to have an enlarged heart.
The problem is that the heart is a very small organ that only functions about 30 percent of the time. Your heart is constantly pumping blood around your body, and if it doesn’t do its job properly the blood flow can be reduced or even stop altogether. It’s like trying to fight a fire while someone is throwing buckets of sand on you.
If you have a heart murmur, it can cause a lot of distress and anxiety, especially if it is loud and causes you to feel light headed. And the more it is, the more likely you will have a heart attack. So it is important to find out the cause of your murmur and to be able to treat it.
As a general rule, if your murmur has a loud noise, it is usually due to something that is not in your body. Most people have a murmur when they have an ear infection, or when they have been playing a lot of video games. It may also be due to a problem in your heart, kidneys, or other organs. The problem is that these organ problems can be severe, and it is very important to find out what is causing the murmur and treat it.
A few years ago a new study was published in the New England Journal of Medicine. They found that cats with a murmur due to a heart murmur had a higher than average chance of dying from a heart attack within the next decade.
If your cat doesn’t have a murmur, that’s usually because it’s caused by a problem in their heart. However, if your cat has a murmur and you don’t get them checked out, it is possible that it might be due to a problem in your heart, kidneys, or other organs.
A cat whose heart attack is caused by a heart murmur is much more likely to die from a heart attack because it is more likely to be a serious problem later on.