Now, Barrow doesn't allow the cats on her sheets and all is well with her vagina. Interestingly enough, she isn't the first person to have gotten a vagina hairball. Over at one woman wondered if it could actually happen and the top response is, "Absolutely."Follow Laura on .
Cat Vomiting - Vomiting Due to Cat Hairball | petMD
Allegra is my first raw-fed kitty. She has never had a hairball in the year she’s been with me. She also doesn’t shed. I’ve always brushed all my cats daily, but I’ve never had a cat who doesn’t shed. She also has the shiniest coat of all of my cats. I brush Allegra every day because she likes it, but the amount of hair I pull out of the brush after each session, compressed into a ball, is smaller than the size of my thumbnail.
It was the first time this happened so it freaked me out
Hairballs are a classic feline ailment. Cats are meticulous groomers, and their tongues have tiny barbs that pull out loose hairs while grooming. These barbs make it difficult for a cat to rid the tongue of the hairs, so the cat usually ends up swallowing them. Usually, the swallowed hairs pass through the body and end up in the feces, but they can also accumulate in the stomach and form a mass of fur. The technical term for this mass is trichobezoar – or hairball. Once the hairball reaches a certain size, it triggers vomiting and is typically expelled. The hairball is not always expelled on the first try, though, so it is not uncommon for a cat to have a few episodes of unproductive retching or hacking prior to successfully ridding herself of the hairball. Hairballs are more likely seen in long-haired cats such as Maine coons and Persians; however, even short-haired cats that fastidiously groom themselves are prone to hairballs. Hairballs are also more common in adult cats because, as they age, they become more seasoned groomers.
Do Kittens Get Hairballs? - IAMS