Secondhand smoke increases cancer risk for cats

01/13/2012 | Reading Eagle Press (Pa.)

Cats exposed to secondhand smoke, through inhaling it or licking its concentrated toxins off their fur, have an increased risk of developing cancers such as lymphoma and squamous cell carcinoma of the mouth or throat, according to veterinarian Lee Pickett. In this article, Dr. Pickett also discusses heart rates in dogs and other species.

View Full Article in:

Reading Eagle Press (Pa.)

Published in Brief:

SmartBrief Job Listings for Health Care

Job Title Company Location
Health Care Exchange Account Manager
Kaiser Permanente
San Diego, CA
Director, Health Plan Claims Operations
Group Health Cooperative
Seattle, WA
Stop Loss Sales Executive
Blue Cross Blue Shield of MA
Boston, MA
Field Representative-Oklahoma and Kansas
National Rural Electric Cooperative Association (NRECA)
Multiple Locations, SL_Multiple Locations
Vice President, Idaho Regional Director
Boise, ID