Cats, Dogs, and Enemas
by Kristina Amelong
Recently, while answering the phone at work, I discovered that some of our happiest customers are veterinarians.
The phone rang. I answered it. "Hello, Optimal Health Center,” I chimed.
“Could you please help me place an order for some of your enema equipment?” the caller asked.
“Sure!” Upon finding her customer number, I noticed she had ordered from us multiple times and that her orders always consisted of 10 to 20 infant bulb syringes, 5 to 10 two-and-a-half quart clear enema bag kits, and 5 to 10 flex tip enema nozzles junior.
“Hmmm, thanks for your past orders. What can I help you to order today?” I offered.
“I would like 10 infant bulb syringes, 10 two-and-a-half quart clear enema bags, and 10 small enema nozzles,” she told me.
“Do you own an alternative health clinic?” I asked.
“No,” she said, laughing. “I am a veterinarian. We use this enema equipment with some of the cats and dogs that come to the clinic, especially the cats.”
“Wow, cats and dogs get enemas at veterinary clinics?” I asked in surprise. I thought I was up on the many regular uses of enemas, but I was abruptly realizing that there was a whole area of enema use that I wasn’t familiar with.
“Yes, pets become constipated for many reasons and respond well to enemas. As I said before, especially cats. We give enemas daily to pets here.” Her matter-of-fact tone on the issue of giving pets enemas and my inner awe made me laugh out loud.
“Well, I will have to let others know that cats and dogs sometimes need enemas too.”
It turns out that a handful of veterinary clinics order enema equipment from OptimalHealthNetwork.com.