Gastric Dilation (aka "bloat") is sometimes confused with Gastro-Intestinal Stasis (aka GI stasis, ileus) or simple/uncomplicated gas. These three conditions are related but they have separate causes, appearances, and treatments.
Signs that your rabbit isn't well include if the rabbit is not eating anything, or not seeming very happy and not moving around like usual.
See the related links and questions below for details.
Bloat is a very sudden, very severe gas attack where the rabbit's stomach becomes extremely distended and hard. The cause might be bacterial, or something toxic the rabbit ate, or a blockage in just the right spot in the digestive tract (like from eating something that can't be digested properly). Immediate veterinary intervention is required or else the rabbit will die a very painful death. The condition is so serious, and the treatments so agggressive, that a rabbit suffering from bloat does not have a good chance of recovery.
GI Stasis takes longer to develop and the attentive rabbit owner can notice the warning signs; with veterinary care, the chance of recovery is high. GI Stasis results from the rabbit stopping eating: the reason could be pain from an injury, gas, dental trouble, shock from a traumatic event, a hairball or blockage, another illness, etc. Treatment includes belly massage, hydration, force-feeding, pain medication, and gut motility drugs, at least; other treatments may also be required, depending on whatever it is that caused the GI Stasis in the first place. If GI Stasis isn't treated by a vet, it will likely lead to a very painful death for the rabbit.
Gas can develop from certain foods the rabbit eats. Rabbit owners should pay attention to their rabbit's habits, notice what foods give the rabbit gas, and strictly limit those foods in the diet or eliminate them entirely. Certain foods are more likely to cause gas than others, like cabbage and broccoli. Gas can be treated with belly massage, exercise, and simethicone. If untreated, gas might go away on its own, or it might lead to GI stasis.
One person wrote: One of my rabbits had bloat and he died. This does not always happen if you take it to the vets as soon as you realise something is wrong. If your rabbit gets bloat do not blame yourself as this is a common thing and it is usually related to them eating wood, plastic ect.
Yes if you over feed them
It really depends on the severity of bloat, and whether it's frothy or foamy bloat or free-gas bloat. It also depends on the specific animal in question, as sometimes treatment for one type of ruminant animal is different for another. In short, it's best to see your local veterinarian for any issues with bloat in your livestock.
The only bloat I've seen in pigs is actually a twisted gut, and there is no cure. The animal should be put down.
Failed battery, or alternator is overcharging.
Bloat in cattle is a dilation of the rumen. Symptoms of bloat include abnormal protrusion of the abdomen, ill-thrift of the animal, refusal of feed and water, lethargy or (unfortunately) being found dead in the pasture or barn. The best way to tell if an animal has bloated is to look at the left side. If there seems to be an unusual swelling out on the left side when viewed from the front or rear of the animal, this is an indicator of bloat. In addition to the symptoms mentioned above, the animal may also kick at its belly. And of course, if you don't catch it soon, especially severe cases, you may have a dead animal on your hands.
It depends on what it died of. Cows that died of bloat will have already bloated before death, and a cow that died of anthrax or heat stroke will bloat up within a matter of hours. A cow that died in the winter won't bloat up as readily as an animal that died in the summer, or even one that attracts scavengers within hours of death.
Never let your deep chested dog gulp too much water too quickly. It can lead to "bloat". Do a lot of research on the causes of bloat. It can kill your dog.
yes it can!!bloat
the water sinks in to the skin follicles and it causes them to swell/"Bloat" or your just allergic to dishsoap
My Great Dane is about three years old. Some of the main causes of death for these gentle giants are mostly bloat because of their size.
They bloat, especially if they are let out when they are hungry. Bloat is where gases accumulate in the rumen and cannot be belched out properly, and the rumen distends so much that it puts pressure on the lungs and can cause the animal to asphyxiate and die.
Bloat is a porcupinefish.
i dont know but jacinta makes you bloat...