All about cats

What age is a cat fully grown

The age at which a cat is fully grown is difficult to determine, as there are no reliable statistics on the subject.

It is most commonly assumed that a cat reaches full maturity at about 7 years of age.

But there is no way of knowing for sure if the cat is now mature, or if it will be fully mature at 7 years of age.

Some cats, especially those that have been exposed to a lot of stress, can remain immature for far longer than the usual 7 years.

This is especially true of kittens.

Kittens are not fully mature until they are about 2 years of age.

So a cat that is 2 years old may not be fully mature, but it will not be "senile" either.

The age at which a cat is likely to reach full maturity is likely to be significantly less than 7 years, and probably closer to the time a cat reaches sexual maturity.

As to when a cat reaches sexual maturity, it depends on the breed of cat, and also on what is happening to the cat.

Cats are definitely sexually mature at about the same time as a human - about 6 years of age.

And many cats, especially those that have been exposed to a lot of stress, will reach sexual maturity even earlier.

We do not know if a cat that is 2 years old is fully mature, but we do know that it is unlikely to be fully mature at 2 years.

The only way to know for sure if a cat is mature is to have it examined by a veterinarian.

But to get an accurate diagnosis, you will need to know what the cat's condition is, and how it is progressing.

A cat that is 2 years old may be fully mature and perfectly healthy.

Or it may be doing fine, but it may be suffering from some kind of medical problem that is not obvious.

So until you know the cat's condition, it is best to assume that it is immature.

What should you do if your cat is mature?

If you are sure that your cat is mature, then you can keep it, and enjoy it.

Your cat will be like any other cat in that it will probably have a much longer life than most other cats, but it will not be able to contribute to the family financially.

Most likely, you have spent many, many years with your cat, and you have formed a bond with it.

But now you are old, and the cat has reached an age at which it is unlikely to be able to contribute to the family financially.

Maybe you have already passed away, and it is still alive, and your children want to keep it.

So, if you are sure that your cat is mature, you could let go of it.

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