I think the only sure way is to keep them in the house. Cats live longer, healthier lives if they are indoors.
We have two male cats, ages nine and eleven, and recently introduced a third (a stray male kitten). The new guy will eat his food quickly, and then push the other cats out of their bowls to eat their food. We've been telling him no and using a spray bottle, but he continues the same behavior shortly after. He knows not to do this, as he backs up when I give him a look now. He just wants to do it anyway. Do you have any tips on teaching him to stop trying to steal food?
My cat laid in a flower pot all day yesterday, and never got out to my knowledge, because he was in the same position as when I left. My family and I took him inside because we were worried, and he went straight upstairs into my daughter's room, laying in the the corner, and went back there if someone moved him. He has recently become an outside cat too. What does this mean?
I adopted a new four-year-old male cat. I have five cats already that are about same age, and only one is male. The new cat bullies all of them, but is especially hard on the boy. Now, my boy cat keeps peeing everywhere even though I have six litter boxes, and he has no internal issues based on what vet says. What could be the problem?
I adopted an eleven-year-old old female. I did the slow introduction, but she has been nervous around my four-year-old male cat and my one dog since day one and is always hissing at them. My male cat has accepted her in the home straight away and didn't know how to respond to her hissing. He has suddenly changed and has become a bully towards her by sneaking up on her and chasing her in the garden, making her too scared to go outside to the loo. How do I stop this?
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