Hello & welcome, I am Dr. B, a licensed veterinarian and I would like to help you with your wee one today.
Now there are some equivalent products that we do use in kitties with this type of situation. In regards ***** ***** dietary fiber (which is what the psyllium husk that was in the Feline Comfort product is), we will use products like Protexin Pro-Fiber (More Info). This product is quite a good one for supplementing fiber and it also contains probiotics (ie EU-registered probiotic Enterococcus faecium (NCIMB 10415) E1707 to restore normal GI microflora) and Preplex prebiotics (ie fructo-oligosaccharide (FOS), acacia (Gum arabic)).
Alternatively, a good probiotic dietary supplement that we do often use in cats is Fortiflora (More Info) and this can be used in combination with an OTC fiber supplement (ie a 1/4 tsp of Benefiber).
In regards ***** ***** the Luxolite, we tend to use Kaolin (another clay product) to slow loose stools and naturally absorb excess GI fluid. This can be purchased OTC at the chemist and used as on its own. Or you can use it in combination with a pre/pro-biotic supplement like Protexin Prokolin (More Info) or Canigest (More Info).
Finally, if you suspect she has GI gut inflammation or ache as part of her condition, then the slippery elm (a precursor to aspirin) in her previous treatment may have been of benefit for her. And while not present in most GI products here, I would note that Dorwest Veterinary Herbals, do make a product that could cover that side for her as well (More Info).
Overall, there is no exact product that matches what she has had before. Still we can combine the above products such as to meet her requirements and settle her loose stools for her. Therefore, I would advise trying some of the above to try with her. Perhaps you may want to consider just starting with the Protexin Prokolin (since it available OTC and has the clay, probiotics, and is a treatment of choice for loose stools in kitties here) on its own to see if this one treatment can soothe all her signs alone. If it can, then may just streamline your supportive care for her.
Please take care,
Hi again Jane,I do appreciate that you want an easy option to help your lass. Unfortunately, our cats don't always go along with those wishes. So, we do need to always work to find what works best for them and modify it to meet all their needs.With this in mind, as long as the rabbit is part of a nutritionally balanced diet or you are supplementing her with a feline specific vitamins (of which they are many available on the market), then I would have no qualms with this diet.Still if you are feeding rabbit with nothing else, then you will need to consider a vitamin/mineral supplement to ensure you don't cause any deficiencies for her. Especially because she (unlike her wild counterparts) won't likely be eating her prey's stomach contents to obtain those trace vitamins/minerals cats don't regularly incorporate into their diet.Finally, if you are keen to work on a balanced homemade diet for her, I would note that you should take a peek at the BalanceIT website (HERE). This is a very good website that is very helpful in developing home cooked diets to meet our pets' needs. If you look at the 'free recipe generator,' this will give you a good starting place on what making a balanced diet should contain. Alternatively, if you wanted a clinical veterinary nutritionist to create a balanced diet just for Willow's needs, PetDiets (LINK) is another good source to check out. There is a wee fee associated with their designing a diet for her, but they will work with you to find the perfect diet and that could be a good investment to find what works for Willow, avoid any deficiencies, and help you find that easy option for her.All the best,Dr. B.