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The vaccination protocol that we recommend for cats is to start their vaccinations from nine weeks of age and the same with dogs. We do a double vaccination initially, three to four weeks apart for cats and this is followed by annual vaccinations. The main components of the cat vaccine are a part that covers for cat flu which consists of herpesvirus and calicivirus. And also, one that covers an enteritis virus. The second part of the cat vaccine is the feline leukaemia virus. Now, if your cat is always going to be an indoor cat and not going to come into contact with any other cats, then this is up for discussion with your vet because they may not require the leukaemia vaccine. Leukaemia is a virus that can only be transmitted through direct cat-to-cat contact, whereas the cat flu and the cat enteritis viruses can be spread through the air. So you could potentially carry those viruses in on your clothes or your shoes, and it could be transmitted to your cat that way. Even if they are an indoor cat only. The final vaccine that some cats have is the chlamydia vaccine and this again is a vaccine that you would discuss with your vet depending on the requirements of your cat.