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Can Cats Have Tomato Soup?

Tomato soup is a comforting warm treat that many of us enjoy during cold months. It’s creamy, flavorful, and packed with nutrients like vitamins A and C. But can cats have tomato soup too?

Cats are obligate carnivores, which means that their diet should consist primarily of animal-based proteins such as meat and fish. While tomatoes are technically fruits (not vegetables) they do contain some beneficial minerals and vitamins. However, it’s important to be aware that cats cannot digest plant material as well as humans can so feeding them tomato soup isn’t recommended for several reasons discussed below:

Nutritional Value

Tomatoes contain the essential nutrient lycopene which has antioxidant properties. This is great for humans but not necessarily cats; since they aren’t able to break down the plant matter in tomatoes very well, this nutrient won’t benefit them in any way. In addition, while tomatoes may provide some nutritional value if fed occasionally in small amounts, large servings or regular feedings could lead to digestive problems due to their acidic nature which may cause vomiting or diarrhea when consumed by cats over time.

Health Concerns

The main concern about feeding your cat tomato soup is the potential for toxicity due to its high acidity levels. Tomatoes also contain solanine which can be toxic if ingested in large doses; although small amounts typically found in fresh ripe tomatoes shouldn’t pose much of a threat unless consumed on a regular basis . Large doses of solanine can cause stomach upset , vomiting , diarrhea , depression , confusion , weakness , headache , fever and even death . So it’s best to keep your kitty away from this type of food!


In summary: no, it’s not recommended that you give your cat tomato soup because its acidic nature could lead to digestive issues and potential toxicity due to its content of solanine.

If you want your cat to get more nutrients from veggies than just feeding them canned fish once or twice a week then consider adding cooked or pureed carrots or peas into their food as an occasional treat instead.