Prevent and deal with hazards, both inside and outside your home. Home What we do Care for Animals Pet Hazards Toxic Plants for Pets What we do Adoptions Dogs and Puppies Cat and Kittens Pocket Pets Birds Livestock Exceptional Owners Animal Welfare Our Inspectorate Prevention of Cruelty to Animals Act (1979) Care for Animals Birds Bathing and Grooming Housing Identification Nutrition Training Veterinary Care Cat Care Bathing and Grooming Breeds Housing Identification Keeping Wildlife Safe and Your Cat Happy Kitten Care Nutrition Training Veterinary Care Dog Care Barking Bathing and Grooming Breeds Dog Training Tips and Videos Dog Walking Guidelines Enrichment Housing Identification Nutrition Parvovirus in Dogs Puppy Care Veterinary Care Livestock Owning a Pet Adopting a New Pet Costs Disaster Management Plans Enrichment Locating a Lost Pet Pets and Rental Properties The Chain Exchange Veterinary Care Pet Hazards Bushfires and House Fires Christmas Season Droughts Fireworks and Storms Heat Stress Snake Bites and Pets Toxic Plants for Pets Pocket Pets Disaster and Alerts Bushfires and House Fires Droughts Fireworks and Storms Hot weather Education Animal Ambassadors Community Groups Early Learning Primary Early Stage 1 OOSH Stage 1 Stage 2 Stage 3 Professional Development for Teachers School Holiday Program Secondary Stage 4 Stage 5 Stage 6 Tertiary Lost and Found I’ve lost my pet I’ve found a pet Rescue and Rehabilitate Animal Ambulance Behaviour Drives For Lives Pet Rehabilitation Program Surrender Intervention Rescue Partners Training Basic Animal First Aid Certificate II in Animal Studies Microchip Implantation Veterinary Services RSPCA Broken Hill Veterinary Hospital RSPCA Hunter Veterinary Hospital (Rutherford) RSPCA Rouse Hill Care Centre RSPCA Sydney Veterinary Hospital RSPCA Tighes Hills Veterinary Hospital Working in Communities Community Aged Care Program Community Animal Welfare Scheme (CAWS) Community Branches and Programs Community Domestic Violence Program Community Homelessness Program Home Ever After Indigenous Community Animal Health Program (ICAHP) Volunteering for Community Programs Youth and Community Programs Headspace Collaboration Pathways Pet HazardsBushfires and House Fires Christmas Season Droughts Fireworks and Storms Heat Stress Snake Bites and Pets Toxic Plants for Pets Toxic Plants for Pets A number of plants are poisonous to pets. These can cause serious illness and even death in some cases. It’s therefore important to check the safety of any plants before giving your pets access to them. You can find a list of dangerous plants here. If you think your pet has ingested a toxic plant, it may be a medical emergency. Please call an RSPCA veterinary hospital or your local veterinarian immediately. Cats and lilies Lily toxicity is particularly dangerous for cats. Despite the best treatment from veterinarians, it causes many cats to die. Asian, Day, Easter, Glory, Japanese Show, Peace, Red, Rubrum, Stargazer, Tiger and Wood lilies are all toxic to cats. Even ingesting the smallest part of any of the lily plant may cause intoxication and death. Signs of ingestion and poisoning include depression, lethargy and vomiting. If untreated, acute kidney or renal failure may occur. If you suspect that your cat may have ingested part of a lily and is showing signs of lily toxicity, please visit an animal emergency hospital or your local veterinarian immediately.