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Cat Behavior Site Bad Cat Behavior & How to Stop Litter Box Problems


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                <p>Cats are marvelous, magnificent creatures, and are
full of curiosity. They can be snuggly, loving and affable companions;
often satisfied to nap on a person's lap and be stroked until their fur
glistens. Some like Henry, my flame point Himalayan, are more aloof and
will only tolerate the occasional sincere head pat before regally
stalking off to stretch and clean in the warmness of the sunshine. Others
are just way out there rowdy cats, bent on running straight up the walls
in quest of unseen prey, knocking down all who dare get in their way.
While you can't change the basic nature of the cat that you have in your
home, you can stop some of the<strong> bad cat behavior</strong>.</p>
<p>Your first <strong><a rel="nofollow"
href="http://catbehaviorsite.com" title="bad cat behavior">bad cat
behavior</a></strong> training tip should be to be aware of why they do
some of the things that they do. Some feline behavior is out of boredom,
some out of intermediary changes as they grow out of kitten stages into
adulthood, and some can be a warning sign of looming or continuing health
issues. Knowing the difference can help you to steer clear of potentially
risky problems before they become life threatening.</p>

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<p>Once you have a fundamental understanding of the why of your <em>cat's
bad behavior</em>, you can begin working on the things that he will need
to change. Make sure that you have a list of the bad behavior, and begin
with the most horrible behavior offender first. Attempt to teach new
behaviors one at a time, because too many changes will make the cat
confused and potentially cause worst actions than before. If a cat is
doing something that is possibly dangerous that problem should be
addressed first, otherwise, it is at your own discretion in using these
<em><u>bad cat behavior</u></em> training tips.</p>
<p>Appreciate that training a cat is a matter of determination triumphing
over frustration. Shouting at a cat doesn't work at all, and in fact will
bring up an entire new set of issues. Shy cats will become even more
timid, and aggressive cats may take your yelling as an actual threat, so
remember that a distressed cat will not always react with coolness,
sometimes they bite.</p>
<p>Reprimanding your cat is often an ineffective tactic as well. Cats
will learn that getting caught doing the targeted behavior brings about
some dreadful reactions, so they will simply learn to hide better. This
is seen often with<em> toileting problems</em>. A cat will stop using
his<em> litter box</em> for a number of reasons, including health issues,
so you have to find out why. Finding kitty messes after the fact is
annoying, but it will not do you any good to lug the offending furball
back to the spot, show it to him and then take him to the litter box.
Unless he is a brand new cat or you have moved to a new home recently, he
knows very well where that litter box was, he just chose not to use
<p>Find out why your cat is doing this and the behavior should be
stopped. Remove all causes, including health issues, and then work from
there. Some cats will never use a litter box, but will allow themselves
to be trained to use an alternative. Liam, the big fluffy Manx cat is too
large for the litter box, but he does scratch at the door when he needs
to go. For this one, he deserves a good kitty!</p>
<p>Using the<strong> <a rel="nofollow"
href="http://catbehaviorsite.com" title="bad cat training behavior
tips">bad cat training behavior tips</a></strong>should be effective with
time and patience. Remember, work with your cat to <strong>solve the bad
cat behavior </strong>and ultimately you'll see a happier cat and also
find happiness for yourself.</p>
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