I've been reading your thread with great interest. Beazy's condition would be challenge enough here in the States, but to deal with this in Russia with the language barrier and lack of appropriate meds... you're an awesome cat mom!
One of my precious kitties has been dealing with liver disease for several years. She's been taking Denosyl - it's commonly available on several pet med sites (mine comes from www.entirelypets.com)
. It has to be given on an empty stomach, so my girl gets it (with a pill "gun") first thing in the morning, allowing about 1 hour before breakfast.
Milk thistle is extremely beneficial for liver disease, but you must get it in the right form or it will be ineffective. You need capsules that contain phosphatidlycholine as well as the milk thistle. I get my caps from a company called Enzymatic Therapy (www.enzy.com
) - the product is called Silybin Phytosome. They contain 120mg of milk thistle - my cat gets about 80 mg of that (I make up my own slightly smaller capsules using the milk thistle and a couple of other meds she needs). She gets that in the morning with the Denosyl, since she didn't care for it mixed into her food.
Marin is made by the makers of Denosyl, but only contains about 9 mg of milk thistle (though in the right form) which is a very low dosage compared to what my vets have suggested. Is it possible that you could have relatives in the US send these things to you (none requires a prescription)?
Libby74's advice about assist-feeding and using Pepcid has been right on the mark. Try 1/4 tab of Pepcid (the 10mg size of Famotidine - Pepcid makes several kinds of meds so be careful to get the right one). This should also be given in the morning on an empty stomach. Remember that everything, including meds, has to be "cleared" by the liver, so some vets are reluctant to prescribe stronger meds like appetite stimulants. You want to keep the work load of the compromised liver as low as you can.
Whenever you syringe feed, always give Beazy the opportunity to eat on her own first - and do try to use different foods when syringe feeding than those she ate on her own, if possible. My kitty did go back to eating some (but not all) food on her own, even eating food I had syringe-fed her with.
You may have to assist-feed Beazy for awhile yet... but something tells me you're ok with whatever it takes to pull your adorable girl through!