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Pet Care: Your Ultimate Guide to Taking Good Care of Your Cat

Cats are great companions, looking cute, sweet, and keeping the mice away from home! But owning a cat is more than just feeding or keeping her warm, there are few things you need to consider. We can all agree that cats are born and naturally independent, but they are not quite able to take good care of themselves, and it can be difficult to provide the attention, grooming, and health treatment your lovely feline would need if you’re too busy, so you need to devote time if you are planning to adopt one. For busy people who are busy but still wanting a friendly face to greet them at the door, it is a good idea adopting a buddy for the cat to play with, thus prevent boredom and loneliness.

Before you decide to bring your cat home, take it for a vet checkup, have her immunized, and schedule her to be neutered if the age permits. Always bear in mind that your cat’s litter box is his territory, providing him privacy and warmth, so make sure you provide good quality litter box and one that is easy to clean and maintain for your cat’s comfort. You need to ask your vet about the best food for your cat because it is important to provide a balanced diet and age-appropriate food. Cats really love to play, so it is best to provide toy mice, feathers, string, and empty boxes for your cat to play with. You know how cats love to scratch, so if you don’t want your upholstered sofa or throw pillows shredded, or your new Hermes bag ruined, better invest in a feline scratching post. When it comes to cat training and bribery, your excellent tools are catnip and little freeze-dried chicken nuggets. Once you bring your adopted feline at home, make sure that she’ll get used to bathing, brushing trimming claws, and other grooming activities so you don’t have to dread with these routine care activities as your cat gets older.

Fleas are one of the most common problems of our pets, and our cats and kittens can be greatly affected by these pests. Flea infestation is a common problem in warm and humid areas where high-density living is observed. Fleas start feeding on your cat’s blood and a female flea can lay up to fifty eggs per day, so it is no wonder why flea infestation is so rampant as they rapidly grow in number. It is important to seek a vet’s advice about the best product to use for controlling fleas, flea eggs, and flea larvae, such as Frontline Plus and PetAction Plus, that can also control ticks and chewing lice to ensure that your cat gets the right dose and flea treatment.

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