If your cat is ill or injured, they may lose their hunger. This could be the result of a sickness or accident, such as dental issues, an infection, or a stomach ache.
Cats are sensitive creatures and can become stressed easily. Routine changes, such as relocating or introducing a new companion, can cause your cat to lose appetite.
Cats can develop depression, particularly if they are left alone for extended amounts of time or if their surroundings is not stimulating enough.
Cats with dental issues, such as tooth decay or periodontal disease, may find it unpleasant to consume.
Cats can acquire a dislike for certain foods, particularly if they have had a negative experience with them in the past.
Medication can cause cats to cease eating because certain medications cause nausea, vomiting, or lack of desire as an adverse effect.
Cats' senses of flavour and scent can deteriorate as they age, making food less appealing.
Distracting sounds, powerful odors, and other ambient factors can cause your cat to loose their appetite.
Obesity can cause a decline of hunger or a lessened urge to consume as a result of a lack of physical exercise, as well as an increased sense of fullness.
If your cat has worms or other parasites, they may loose their hunger and become ill.