All about cats

What a cat's tail tells you

Your kitty's tail is your window

into how she's feeling.

Cats have three tails;

the one at the back is the

shortest.

Cats have one tail,

but they can't stand to be

caught with it.

Cat's tails are

used to feel the

heat.

Cats have three

tails, but one is

the longest.

Two of a kitty's

tails are always

up.

A cat's tail can

spell out your

name.

If a cat's tail is

flapping in the

air, she's mad.

It takes a lot of

patience to train a

cat.

Some cats have

two tails, but

they don't have

one on the left.

Cats make their

own tails.

How a cat gets her

toys is a secret

known only to

cats.

Cats can't help it;

they have longer

legs than their

friends.

Cats don't come

with instructions,

so they're pretty

hard to figure out.

Cats have nine

lives.

Cats don't care

what you call

them, as long as

you call them

kitty.

lives, but only

five of them

are free.

flapping, she's

happy.

flat, he's bored.

Cats use their tails

to flirt with

their owners.

Cats don't use

their tails; they

use their whiskers.

Cats will use

their tails as

weapons.

four of them

The oldest cat

ever lived to be

24 years old.

A cat cannot see

its reflection in

a mirror.

A cat's life is

twenty-nine years,

three months, and

three days.

Cats always land

on their feet,

but sometimes

they land on

their backs.

Cats can run faster

than you can

think.

See more

Cat Tails are listed as non toxic /poisonous to horses, however I would not allow them to eat the plants as it could cause digestive upset and possibly colic. If you wish to feed them to your horse I recommend contacting an equine veterinarian and seeking a professional opinion. Read more

Video answer: Why do cats wag their tails? Top best answers to the question «What does it mean when cats wag their tail». Answered by Griffin Beier on Thu, May 27, 2021 6:32 AM. Cats twitch the end of their tails when they are hunting and playing, as well as when they are mildly irritated and frustrated… Read more

The obvious observation is cats seem to purr when they're pleased and feeling good. But that's not always the case: Some cats also purr when they're hungry, injured, or frightened. And most surprisingly, purring frequencies have been shown to stimulate bone regeneration—yes, bone regeneration. Read more

They are using behavior that they would use toward their mother—all the behavior they show toward us is derived in some way from the mother-kitten relationship. The kitten learns to raise its tail, rub on its mother, and knead and purr. Grooming is what mothers do back to kittens. So they're using bits of behavior... Read more

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