Human children go through a teething process where they lose their “baby teeth” and grow in their adult teeth. While we are all familiar with this process, many people don’t realize that cats do a similar thing.
Dogs seem to have a strange fascination with all things weird, smelly or downright distrusting. Not only do they love to sniff them or even eat them, but they sometimes do something even worse: They roll around in them.
We’re all accustomed to the standard “meow” a cat lets out now and then, but a cat’s “vocabulary” extends far beyond this simple sound. Some cats are extremely vocal, chirping, trilling and meowing to anyone or anything that will listen. Other cats are much quieter and will only make noise when they want attention or something is amiss.
The loss of a beloved pet can be devastating. When you’re used to your pup running to greet you after a long day of work or a fluffy cat winding between your legs as you cook dinner, the quiet and absence following its passing can be unsettling and heartbreaking. No doubt, it will take time to come to terms with your loss.
Anyone who has adopted a new kitten knows that they are a lot of work. Kittens tend to play intensely for short periods of time, followed by long naps to recharge. But, even though these bursts of energy are short, your kitten can get into a lot of trouble in that time.
The time has come for you to expand your family and adopt a new cat: congratulations! Making the decision to adopt a kitten or cat is an exciting one, but it can also be a little nerve-wracking, especially if this is your first pet.
When most pet parents think of crate training, they think of dogs. Cats tend to be more independent and typically don’t require crating for discipline, sleeping and other training activities.
Dogs have a knack of getting into things they shouldn’t. Almost every dog owner around the world has exclaimed, “No! Don’t eat that!" to their pup at least once in its life.
Although it’s usually recommended to spay or neuter your cat as soon as possible, some female cats that are brought in as strays or adopted from a new litter go into heat before their pet parents can get the procedure done.
Some dogs are calm almost all of the time, relaxing on the couch and not giving a care in the world, while other dogs are active and hyper, with a seemingly endless stream of energy. While a combination of the two is usually best, the latter can be downright exhausting for pet parents who can’t stimulate their dogs 24/7.
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