All about cats

What cat

Related categories

“I don’t know.”

“Well, you’re the one who said that the killer was a cat.”

“I never said that.”

“Sure you did.”

“I said he might be a cat.”

“And I said that you’re the one who said that.”

“Fine,” I said. “He’s a cat.”

“But he’s not a cat.”

“What’s that supposed to mean?”

“It means he’s not a cat.”

“Okay,” I said, “let’s get one thing straight. I don’t care who he is. I’ll catch him, and I’ll solve the case.”

“And how are you going to do that?”

“You’ll just figure it out, won’t you?”

“Yes,” I said, “I will.”

“And how long do you think that’s going to take?”

“Two weeks, maybe three.”

“And how long has it been?”

“A week.”

“You’re not going to figure it out in two weeks, are you?”

“No.

See more

Male cats, however, have different behavior toward kittens. Baby cats may draw tom’s interest and bring hunting instincts to the surface. Read more

It is interesting to see how cats can sense a woman being pregnant. Some may react by jumping on the preggo woman's belly, lying comfortably on it to feel the warmth and slight vibration. There have been many responses from pregnant women that their cats' behavior changes from being indifferent to more loving and protective or in some cases aggressive. Read more

Since nature is a big system in which species depend upon each other and function as a whole, the extinction of a small number of animals or plants can cause chain reactions to the whole ecosystem and thus have a big effect on the environment. For example, if a species A which eats another species B goes... Read more

Older cats often meow more because of failing senses or due to anxiety over not being as nimble as before. In younger cats, the meow often gets shortened to an interrogative “mew?” when lonely or hungry. And the frequency of meowing is an indicator of a cat’s frame of mind; rapid-fire meows mean hey, pay Read more

Leave your comment

Name
Comment