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How do cats pick a favorite person

How and why do some cats pick a favorite person? You know how a cat can pick one family member as their favorite human, follow them around and sit on their lap. Sometimes the cat will want to sit on their favorite human’s lap and no one else’s. do cats usually have a favorite person? How do cats choose their favorite human?

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Whoever pays more attention to them

Some people are just cat-crazy (like me). They’ll let the cat sit on their lap and pet them for hours. And then some humans won’t let a cat sit on their lap because it limits their movement, stops them from walking around doing their thing. They may pet the cat on the head once and walk away.

Liking the same things

A playful cat likes an owner who plays, who dangles a shoestring or throws a ball or a toy.


Sometimes that’s how cat pick their favorite humans, by their scent. They may favor one human’s scent better than others.

Forming a relationship in kittenhood

Sometimes that’s why cat pick a favorite person, because this person have taken care of them since their eyes opened for the first time, while the rest of the humans in the household have met them when they were grown.

Or maybe they’ve been there, but they didn’t take care of the orphaned kitten so much. Maybe they were too young, or too busy, or just didn’t want to be bothered. Either way, the person who’d taken care of the kitten looks like a parental figure in the feline’s eyes.

A non-threatening human

Cats are scared of noise and sudden movements. Sometimes that’s just how a cat chooses their favorite humans – those whom they feel safe with, the quiet humans who don’t sing their hearts out with the radio or yell to another family member out in the yard, who don’t play ball in the house, vacuum, or screech at the top of their lungs when their favorite football team wins.

Being good with cats

If a human is cat-wise, it can help the cat choose it as its favorite human. Blinking slowly,not making eye contact, letting the cat come to you. These things make a cat feel comfortable with a human, and therefor claim this human as their favorite.

This cats hammock will keep your kitty entertained, turning the window into a feline TV. So your cat doesn’t miss out on the fascinating events taking place in the yard, like chirping birds and jumping grasshoppers. Provides exercise by making the cat leap on and off. Letting your cat soak up the sun. To learn more, click here.


Why do cats get scared so easily?

Why do cats get scared so easily? Does it seem like your feline is jumpy, anxious? My cats jump out of their skin when a plastic water bottle pops in my apartment. They bolt for their lives if a stranger walks in the door. Here are a few answers that may explain this behavior.

It’s an evolutionary trait

The feline species wouldn’t survive in the wild if cats didn’t have acute alertness stitched into the genetic makeup, their DNA. Small predators, living alone without the protection of a pack.

If you have an ability – use it

Cats are blessed with tremendous speed. Recognizing this trait, mother cat teaches her kittens to run from danger. If you can outrun most creatures, why not do it? Why not be ready to use this ability?

Feral cats are more frightened of humans than house cats

Why do feral cats get scared of humans so easily? Not having been raised by humans, and not knowing so much about them, feral cats see a huge creature towering over them. It’s just natural to get scared.

Cats are courageous in their own way

Cats may get scared easily, but they have the courage to fight when their back is against the wall. They don’t submit like dogs, because submission isn’t in the cat’s vocabulary. So the only option left for a cat with its back against the wall is to fight.

Sometimes a cat at the vet may give in from terror and exhaustion, but this isn’t the kind of submission associated with dogs. A cat won’t roll on its back and expose its belly in fear. It won’t try to convince itself that its captor isn’t such a bad creature after all, like some humans may do in similar situations (although usually when being held by other humans, not creatures from other species). Cats don’t suffer from the Stockholm syndrome, and this in itself shows strength and courage. Cats may scare easily, but they’ll fight like mad to defend themselves.

Feral cats are tough

Feral cats are more scared of humans than house cats, but then they’re less afraid of fighting other cats. They seem to be better at it, too.

Cats are braver in their territory

When a new cat enters a house with other cats, the feline who considers itself the owner of the house will attack, and the new cat is likely to run.

I had a cat called Milky, who was a lousy fighter. But she did try to fight a cat that had gotten in from outside. She swatted at him in a motion that looked more like petting than swatting, but he ran, because it wasn’t his territory. Of course, he came back again and again, and eventually, she left him alone. Like I said, lousy fighter. A Persian against a feral cat.

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What it’s like to have a cat

So, what it’s like having a cat? What it’s like to be a cat’s owner?

Having a cat means you take a look at your feline before leaving for work and saying, “I’m gonna miss this furball.”

If meas thinking about your cat at work and wondering where she is and what she’s doing. Coming home to a cat running toward you, and a velvety creature rubbing against your leg, welcoming you home.

It’s taking videos and pictures of your cat chasing its own tail and thinking it’s the most amazing thing on earth. It’s a conversation starter when someone brings up your cat.

It’s spending money on cats’ food, vets visits’, cats toys and beds, and flea drops. It’s working more hours so you can afford it all. Yes, that’s how much it cost to have a cat.

It’s the pleasure you get buying them a toy mouse and imaging them pouncing on it, and then laughing your head off watching them do just that. Or, for someone with less hyper cats, the disappointment when they won’t give the toy a second look.

For me, it’s closing the bedroom door because I’m afraid to let them sleep in my bed because I might turn over on them or kick them in my sleep. It’s having my Amiga throw herself against the door, scratching and mewing.

It’s waking up in the morning, and the first thing you do is feed your cats.

It’s having cats hair on your clothes. It’s having a ripped sofa and the scent of felines in the house.

It’s when being so sick, you have to lean on the wall for support, but you drag yourself out of bed and into the kitchen to feed your cats, even if you’re too sick to eat yourself, and the walls chase each other with a speed that makes you dizzy. Spoken from personal experience.

It’s worrying yourself sick when they don’t eat, or when they show signs of being sick like not showing interest in things. It’s going crazy with grief when they die.

And raising a kitten is such a great experience. At first, I only knew what it was like to have grown cats, until I got my five weeks old Hazelnut, watching her learning to climb and then leap, then watching her jumping higher and higher. The little steps of growing up.

Every place you go, your kitty is always in your heart.

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How to play with your cat

How should you play with your indoor cat? How much and how often should you play with your cat? Is it OK to play fight with your cat? Do cats like to play? These are questions many new cat owners want to know.

Playing games with your cat or kitten is very important. Doing fun things together helps you bond with your cat, it keeps an indoor cat from being bored, and it provides much needed exercise for your feline.

Cats love to play. Chasing things is a challenge for cats, and they find the hunt exciting. Ever seen a cat in the bushes waiting for birds? Their tail moves playfully and excitedly. They love it.

To answer a common question: how long should I play with my indoor cat? Experts recommend 20 to 60 minutes of playtime daily. According to this article from diamondpet.

Here are several ideas of games you can play with your cat.

How to play with your cat

How to play fight with your cat

Play fighting with your feline isn’t recommended if you don’t want your cat to learn to bite and scratch playfully. But some cats’ owners don’t mind a few mild scratches. I don’t. I always play fight with my cats. Here’s how.

wave your arm in the air in front of your cat, and sure enough, the cat will leap on your hand. My Hazelnut used to pretend to be afraid of my hand, as if it were a snake, and then she’d leap on it with a roar like a tiger.

I also hold my hand close to Amiga‘s mouth when she gets playful, and let her bite me. She doesn’t bite hard, so I don’t mind. Biting and leaping on your arm stimulates the cat’s natural hunting instincts.

Don’t wrestle your cat or hold them down during play. Cats don’t like that.

How to play hide and seek with your cat

You can either run and hide behind the bushes outside, or behind the sofa if you want to keep your cat indoors, and then wait and see if your cat will follow. If she doesn’t, call her.

Or you can hide treats or toys.

How to play with your cat remotely

You can use a Catit treat dispenser ball to let your cat chase while you’re at work. It makes the cat chase its food, just like in nature.

How to play chase with your cat

Throw your cat a small ball, not too small so the cat won’t end up swallowing it or having it stuck in her throat, but small enough for her to swat and send flying, and preferably soft so she can dig her teeth into it.

Always let the cat win, or they’ll end up feeling frustrated. But let them pursue their prey a while because cats love the chase.

Don’t play chase with your cat by chasing it. Cats don’t like being chased, and it scares them.

There are also electronic mice-shaped toys for cats.

How to play with your cat safely

Don’t leave shoestrings where your cat can reach when you’re not around. They may get it wrapped around their necks. The cat I used to have got his neck tangled in a shoestring. Luckily, I was home and took it off. But if it happens when the cat is alone, your feline may not be able to get the shoestring off, and might choke.

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Why dogs and cats don’t get along

Why don’t cats and dogs like each other? Why don’t cats and dogs get along? Here are some answers to these questions.

Dogs come off as aggressive

Dogs come right up to a new creature and sniff them. Cats find this unnerving. Dogs make eye contact with the new creature, something felines find threatening. A cat may hiss at the dog and therefore traumatize him, causing the dog to act aggressive the next time he sees a cat. This is why cats and dogs often won’t get along.

Photo by Anusha Barwa on Unsplash

Dogs seem scary to cats because they’re larger predators, and dogs like to chase cats because they’re smaller and quick to run.

Very different species

Dogs and cats have been raised differently and share different evolutionary traits. Dogs are pack animals, and cats are loners. Dogs want to be together all the time and do things together, and cats need alone time. That’s one of the reasons why dogs and cats don’t get along.

Some dogs like to dominate. It’s part of dogs social codes. When one dog is dominate, the other dog is expected to show submission to prevent a fight. Cats don’t have submission in their nature. Not pack animals by nature, they never had to submit to anyone, and they’re not going to start now.

Evolutionary war

Both meat eaters, wildcats and wolves have been fighting each other for food and maybe territory way before they were domesticated.

My cat and dog don’t get along. What should I do?

Owners of cats and dogs often face this problem. But there’s a solution. Cats can’t be trained, but dogs can. Train you dog to lie still and be quiet so the cat won’t freak out. If the cat can spend time with the dog in the same room, without the dog running and barking, the feline may get used to the dog.

Let your dog and cat watch each other through a closed glass door. This way, the cat feels safer.

Switch their blankets, so the dog will sleep on the blanket with the cat’s smell, and the cat will get used to the dog’s smell.

Feed them in different bowls, with a distance in between, to prevent fights over the food.

Let them meet each other during treat-handing time. Your dog’s and cat’s favorite treats given at times when they meet each other, so they associate each other’s presence as a positive event.

Place your dog on your right and your cat on your left, and pet them for a long time. Again, this can make them associate each other’s presence with love and affection.

When buying a new pet, make sure to give plenty of attention, affection, and playtime to the old pet to prevent jealousy.

Dogs and cat can get along

If raised together since kittenhood and pupyhood, dogs and cats usually get along great. Or if the cat raises a tiny pup who doesn’t look too threatening. Or the dog can feel parental and protective toward a tiny kitten, and the kitten is too young to fear dogs. By the time the kitten grows up, he’s used to the dog and sees him as a parental figure.

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Cats unusual hiding spots

Cats like to hide in unusual hiding spots. Years ago, my Amiga was hit by a car outside. She went back inside and hid in a neon lamp box, very long and barely wider than a broomstick. I looked for her everywhere, and then she suddenly slid out of the box. I couldn’t believe she managed to get inside, fat as she is. I took her to the vet, and she’d made full recovery.

Where do cats hide?

Why do cats hide?

Photo by Ernesto Carrazana on Unsplash

Sick cats find hiding places because in the wild, a sick or wounded animals were easy prey because of their limited ability to run or fight. If your cat hides for a long time, it can indicate a health problem.

A new cat seek hiding spots because she’s scared of the new house and doesn’t trust the new owner yet. When I brought Hazelnut home, when she was a feral motherless kitten, she hid under the sofa for a day and a half. A new cat is more likely to find hiding places if there are other pets in the house.

Many years ago, I bought a new cat into a household already occupied by a huge, tough cat. The new cat, Milky, hid under the bed while Angel made a variety of sounds. Come out and play with me. She’d ran and hid in the small space between the laundry machine and the wall, and had stayed there for three days!

Cats like to hide. This is what they do in the wild, find a hiding spot and wait for prey. A cat can hide just for fun.

Or the cat wants to play, and she finds a hiding place where she can wait for the human or other animals in the household to arrive, and then leap on them. Playfully. Unless it’s an ambush. Revenge.

My Amiga does it sometimes, hiding in corner with her tail slapping sideways playfully. Then she leaps on Princessa or Hazelnut. Once Hazelnut had jumped on two and did a backward somersault.

Angel, now long dead, may his soul rest in feline heaven, had hid behind a corner half an hour after I forced a pill down his throat. And then he leapt at my foot as I walked by and bit and scratched for revenge. He was more tiger than cat.

Cats can stay in dark hiding spot for long periods of time because cats have night vision.

Sometimes cats just want privacy, being rather isolated animals by nature. They love their humans, but they need alone time.

Feral mother cats often hide their kittens under bushes, so cat learn to associate hiding with safety from a very young age.

It’s difficult to find a hiding cat

Cat hide well, and you may not always be able to find them, especially outside. They can crawl into bushes too small for a human, and they have the patience to wait you out.

One lady told me her kitten hid in the house, and she’d looked for him all day, but she couldn’t find him until he decided to come out and demand his dinner. He was pretty angry that dinner was late and had considered it lousy service.

I can never find my cats when they’re in the yard, unless they come to me, or I hear the bush’s leaves rustling.

How to get a cat out of a hiding place?

canned cats food has a strong aroma that cats find irresistible. Some cans have sharp edges, and cats can hurt themselves if they eat straight from the can. Place the food in a bowl and position it close to the hiding spot where your cat is hiding. You can add treats.

And there’s always catnip.

Should you lure a cat out of a hiding spot?

Usually, the best thing to do is just let the cat stay where she feels safe. She’ll come out eventually. The length of time a cat will stay in a hiding place depends on how stressing the situation is and the cat’s personality. Some cats are more anxious than others, just like some humans suffer from anxiety.

However, if you want to make your cat swallow a pill or take it to the vet, you might wait a long time. Your cat may read the signs and know what you’re planning to do, and this can be the reason why it’s hiding.

In such a case, catnip and treats won’t do the trick. You may have to resort to the water bottle, or drag a chair on the floor. The noise will bother the cat, and she might go out of hiding.

Always be careful not to drag the furniture on the cat’s paws or tail when dragging it on the floor.

Getting a cat out of hiding cat be tricky and dangerous

If the cat is hiding because she doesn’t want to go to the vet or swallow a pill, stretching your arm and attempting to drag it by the back of the neck can turn into a very painful experience for you. The cat under the bed or sofa is in a pretty strategic position, where she finds it easier to claw, like a soldier placing his head behind a rock and shooting. Except the cat uses her claws instead of a gun. The cat finds it easier to resist being held by the back of the neck and dragged when in a good hiding spot.

This might be a good time to call in a professional cats’ trapper.

Of course, that depends on the cat’s personality. Gentler cats may not scratch when being dragged out of hiding, or they won’t scratch too hard. You know your cat, and you know what to expect, more or less, because cats are rather unpredictable. Just keep in mind a hiding cat is more likely to strike and more difficult to catch and drag.

What are the strangest places your cat turned into hiding places? Did you ever find your cat in a bizarre hiding spot?

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This window perch will allow your cat to watch the amazing world outside, birds and jumping grasshoppers in the grass. Your feline can bask in the sun at daytime and watch the night creatures. Space-saving and providing exercise by requiring your cat to jump to the window perch. Click to view.

How to build a cat-friendly garden

Building a cat-friendly garden is very important to felines. Cats don’t go to work, or even for a walk around the block. The only outdoor place they know is the yard and the backyard surrounding the house. This is their world. Here are a few ideas on how to build a cat-friendly garden.

How to build a cat friendly garden


A cats-proof fence will keep your cat from running away, and is a must in a cat-friendly garden.

Make sure there are no pesticide or broken glass in the yard.

Cats love to climb and jump. It’s safer if they don’t land on hard concrete. Sand is safer for a lighter landing.

Avoid plants that are toxic to cats. You can find the list of dangerous plants on petmd article here.

hiding places

Cats love to hide. It makes them feel safe. Plants, bushes, and tall grass are heaven for cats.

Climbing opportunities

Cats love climbing. It gives them a good vintage point and makes them feel safe. Plant a tree or get a cat tree in your yard. You cat will thank you. Some cats cats can sit for hours, just watching the fascinating adventures taking place on the ground, like a turtle or a hedgehog walking by. Such colorful, unique characters! such exciting encounters!

Photo by Garrett McArdle on Unsplash


How can you create a more cat friendly garden without the feline favorite plant?


Plants are nice, but in order to create a cat-friendly garden, don’t plant so many bushes and trees to block the sun completely. Cats love basking in the sunshine. Take this into consideration when creating the cat-friendly garden. Leave them spots where they can doze in patches of warm, golden sunlight. Preferably elevated. Or should I say prrreferably.


Leave your cats toys to play with in the yard. Cats are natural hunters, and they love the chase. A small ball or mouse-shaped toy will do.


Give your cats places to snooze. Cats love to doze off on occasions. A cats bed, or a cardboard box with blankets at the bottom.

Water source

A fountain or bowl of water will add to a cat-friendly yard. Cats usually prefer fresh water and will like the fountain better.


The best way to creature a cats-friendly garden is by hiding cats treats everywhere, letting the cats search for them. It’ll make them associate the yard with a positive and enjoyable experience, and it’ll give them a chance to get to know the hiding spots and walk around every inch of the yard.

protection from the elements

A place to hide from the rain. Cats hate water. A cats house will be great. That or a makeup tent or shade stuck in the sand.

Sprinkles will keep your yard cool in the summer, plus patio misters. Plenty of shaded areas to protect against the hot sun.

Blankets and rugs on the ground for protection against the cold.

This beautiful water fountain will encourage your cat to drink by providing fresh water, which cats prefer to a water bowl. Beautiful spring colors that’ll brighten up your yard and keep you cat happy and loving the garden. To read excellent customers reviews and watch videos of drinking cats, click here.

Why do cats change sleeping spots?

Why do cats change their sleeping spots? Do you find your feline sleeping on the sofa one day, the bed the next day, and the sink the third day? Here are reasons why cats keep changing their sleeping spots.

Protection against predators

In the wild, cats had to change the places they slept in so larger predators couldn’t smell their scent and know where they sleep. Then they could attack them when they’re sleeping and are the most vulnerable. This kind of behavior is instinct-born and evolutionary.

A variety

Sleeping in different places in the house is more interesting than sleeping in the same old spot, over and over again. Like tourists who go to a different country every year.


Cats change their sleeping spots according to the weather, too. What’s better than to snuggle in the human’s bed, where the warmth of his body lingers, and under the thick blanket on a cold winter night?

But then, nothing can beat snoozing in the sink or the bathtub in the hot summers.

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Sick feral kitten taken off the streets

Let me tell you the rescue story of a stray kitten, my Hazelnut. The story took place over five years ago.

I was walking down the street for no reason, just because I like to walk and watch trees and bushes, and suddenly I saw a man whose little dog I liked to pet. He told me there’s a sick kitten without a mother in front of the bank, hiding in the bushes and screaming.

So I went there. By the time I got there, the kitten was quiet. I looked for her in the bushes and couldn’t find her, and then suddenly she started mewing.

I went to grab the back of her neck, and she attacked my hand. I pretended to grab the back of her hand with my left hand, and when she attacked that hand, used my right to grab her.

When I held her, she bit and scratched like mad, and I had to get a cardboard box to put her in before she kills me.

The vet said she had feline herpes. I had to put drops in her eyes, and she almost tore my arm off.

For the first day and a half, she was afraid of me. She didn’t know what an apartment is. She didn’t know what a human is. Born on the streets to generation of feral cats born on the streets where I live. She hissed when I dragged a chair on the floor.

And then, 36 or so hours later, she understood that I was her adoptive mother. She started climbing on me. She’d sit on my shoulder while I walked around the house and cooked. She’d sit on my head and tried pulling my ear off with her teeth. She’d run all over the house and attacked my crocks, going crazy over them and dragging them all over the living room.

Her eyes cleared up, and the vet said she was healthy. I had watched her learning to climb and then to run, and I litter trained her.

Today, Hazelnut is a fat grown cat living in my house with two more feral cats I’ve adopted, and one more who comes and goes, showing up only for mealtime.

I didn’t have a cellular phone back when she was a baby and couldn’t take pictures, but here’s a video of her when she was a few months old.

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How cats communicate

Cats language is largely made of body language, physical contact, sounds, and scents, like most animals. Without words, cats still manage to show affection, tell you what they want, and warn off whoever annoys them.

So, how do cats communicate with humans? How do cats communicate with other cats? Mostly, the way cats communicate with each other and the way cats communicate with humans is similar.

Physical contact

Felines show affection by licking and rubbing heads together, and sometimes cats bite playfully because their mother groomed them when they were kittens, so in their minds, grooming is associated with affection.

Using touch to show affection is a common feline behavior, like sitting on a human’s lap and sleeping very close to another cat, for example. Or shoving their muzzles into your hand or leg.

Body language

Relaxation: Cats knead when they’re relaxed and content. They also blink slowly. Some cats may roll on their backs, exposing their vulnerable belly. Their tails move lazily sideways.

Tension: A frightened cat’s ears flatter, its body tenses, and fur may stand on edge. When a cat is very stressed, they may drool.

Aggression: nails unfolded and visible, ready to attack. The cat arches its back to appear larger. The paw may be raised, ready for attack, nails unfolded and visible.

Happiness and confidence: Tail up. Sometimes, the tail may be held high and stiff but trembling as a sign of love and happiness. It means, ‘I’m crazy about you!’

indecision: The tip of the tail swinging slightly from side to side

Playfulness, excitement: Tip of tail flipping sideways faster. With kittens, sometimes the hairs on the tail are raised.

You can learn a lot by a cat’s stare. You can see anger or love and happiness just by looking in their eyes. Cats have very expressive eyes.

In my mind, I see only you, me, and a can of tuna. Slowly and gracefully, your fingers tighten around the can opener that shines a tantalizing silver in the moonlight. (A bit of feline poetry never hurt anyone).

How do cats communicate with their tails?

Playfulness: a curved or twitching tail.

Anger: the tails slaps sideways fast.

Fear: tail tucked between the hind legs.

Happiness: tail up high and straight.

I’m crazy about you: tail up, stiff and slightly trembling.

Cats communicate through sounds

Anger and fear: Cats hiss and growl when feeling threatened. There’s also the famous feline battle mew that sounds like a scream, and the angry moaning, snarling, and spitting.

Stalking prey: Cats chirp when watching birds.

You can get electrocuted on this cable. As a concerned citizen, I find it my duty to inform you your behavior is irresponsible and alarming. Suppose you come over so we can talk about this in a civilized manner?

Calm and content: Cats purr when calm, but they also purr sometimes in painful situation, maybe in order to calm themselves.

Cats mew in order to receive attention, get food or a cuddle, welcome their beloved human servant home, or complain.

Cats communicate through scent

Cats rub themselves against objects and their favorite humans in order to leave their scent and let other creatures know this is their personal property. You cat rubbing against you is claiming you as his own.

Cats also mark their territory by spraying.

Final words

Cats language is easy on the words, high on expression, body language, physical contact, and scents.

Cats language is more honest than human language, because humans can lie, but most cats don’t control their body language well enough to pretend. Although this can happen, it’s not as usual as lying among humans.

Cats language is somehow limited. It can’t tell a story or location. But to make up for the missing details, feline communication is high on emotions. You can see what they’re feeling. Feline language is short and direct.

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More cats toys here.