M Database Inspector (cheetah)
|Not logged in. Login|
|Nekko - 56 Rows|
Shots from the latest fly by (9/17/2007)
|400||Video Comments||A Longer Catch||
As things grow tenser, she hisses at her tail more,
and more vocally.
When she is that upset, it is dangerous to come near.
Still, Feline Hyperesthesia Syndrome episodes always
have short calm breaks,
and if things get that severe, I would be very patiently
watching her with long persistence, holding the roll
of canned food in my hand or down on the floor on a small
tray, right by where I sit on the floor to watch her patiently.
When I catch a few seconds of calm, I would approach her.
If she lets me take her,
she would stay calm and not attack me.
She would express mild resistance when I shove the pill
down her throat, like cats do when they are gentle with
However, I can tell, she is very tensely restraining,
for my sake, as she is well trained to know that
I will not give up until she has swallowed it.
Immediately after she did, she would jump very aggressively
out of my lap, with force, control and agility showing
I would never have a chance if she didn't want me to,
and splits seconds later, when out of my hands, about
one safe meter away, she would already jump at her tail,
totally out of control.
|460||Video Comments||Air Loops on the Bed||
She is not looking at me during the hissing.
I am not at all present. I was in the kitchen while the
camera was set in this second-favored
Feline Hyperesthesia Syndrome spot,
when this video was caught.
Many internet owners claim their Feline Hyperesthesia
Syndrome cats see ghosts during episodes.
I wonder what ghost she saw when she turned towards to camera and hissed.
|420||Video Comments||aka Rolling Skin Synodrome||
Feline Hyperesthesia Syndrome is also known as
Rolling Skin Syndrome.
Rolling skin is the hardest to catch on tape.
It diminishes on quality the further the episode comes closer
to the aggressive stages.
This one is a medium quality roll,
not quite the exact wave that would roll from
mid torso towards the hind, never to return forward.
It is an early and very sure sign,
even if it were not for the moan,
which is a dead giveaway.
In an earlier stage of the episode, I am likely
to completely miss it, but if I do see it,
I would immediately give her a low dose of Valium,
count on the episode to have otherwise occurred,
knowing its a sufficiently early stage that a low dose
More often then not, I will have missed many other signs
by then, and give her more Valium 15 minutes or more later,
once I know it was not enough to calm her down the first time.