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2012-05-09 20:52:54
2012-05-09 20:52:54

A female cat can go into heat as early as she's had the kittens, or later when the kittens are being weaned.

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last spring our mama cat went back into heat 3 weeks after having her first litter and she was still nursing


Male cats often do this to bring a female back into heat. Males enjoy mating and so they kill kittens quite often so they can bring the female back into heat to mate again.


This usually depends on how old the kittens are and the individual mother cat. Usually a female cat will come back into season after her current kittens are weaned. However, some cats' cycles can start again when her kittens are still very young, and some will not come into heat again for many months after the kittens are weaned.


A cat usually comes back into heat when her kittens are weaned, but some Queens start as soon as the kittens are born.


This usually depends on how old the kittens are and the individual mother cat. Usually a female cat will come back into season after her current kittens are weaned. However, some cats' cycles can start again when her kittens are still very young, and some will not come into heat again for many months after the kittens are weaned.


She will come into heat shortly after having her kittens, around 4 weeks afterwards and will stay in heat until she is bred again. Why not have her spayed as soon as the kittens are weaned at around 4 weeks? Would be the best thing for her.


A cat won't go into heat if she's nursing. If a male cat sees a female cat with kittens he will probably kill all the kittens to force the female into heat. (Siamese cats don't do this, nor do males who live in catteries.) IT is hello


either you have a strange cat or its in heat


No, a spayed cat will not be able to have kittens, nor come on heat. The spaying procedure removes the reproductive organs which renders a female cat unable to come into season and have kittens.


A female cat will often go into heat as soon as the kittens are weaned (around six to twelve weeks old), but some will come back into heat as soon as the kittens are born. However, in the winter months, many cats will not come back into heat until the following spring, if there is not a male present. However, it is definitely not ideal to let a female cat to become pregnant so soon after her previous litter. Carrying and feeding kittens takes a huge toll on the mother, and it takes some time for the Queen to build up energy and reserves again. This is why responsible breeders never let a Queen have more than one litter per year, to ensure the Queen is in the very best possible condition.


A trait seen amongst all cats from house cat to lions. A male will kill kittens in order to bring the female back into heat as soon as possible so he can mate with her. If the kittens are his however, and he knows it, then he will defend them.


House cats usually do not do this, but sometimes male cats kill kittens (but don't eat them) to force the female cats back into heat. This is a way of making sure the next litter is his if he is not sure whose kittens are in this litter.This is more common in feral cats and large wild cats.


Yes. A cat can have kittens from different fathers in the same litter.


NO! No, but they will pull their fur out from their neck area, to make a nests for their kittens (baby rabbits).


Spaying a cat involves putting the cat under general anesthesia and performing surgery to remove the ovaries, oviducts and uterus. This prevents her from having a heat cycle as well as preventing any kittens.



Some male cats will kill kittens that they did not sire, in an effort to bring the female back into heat for the male to breed with her. However, most toms don't actively attack kittens randomly, and almost no castrated male will do so. To be safe, however, you should keep your male cats separated from any new kittens until they are 8-12 weeks old.


Male cats will, more often than not, completely ignore the kittens. It is quite rare for a Tom to kill kittens, newborn or otherwise. Male cats have nothing to do with the rearing of the kittens; he will wait until the Queen has weaned the kittens and comes back on heat. As for female cats, it depends on the individual. Some Queens will take on abandoned kittens if she is still rearing a litter, and some will refuse. It is not uncommon for a mother cat to kill and/or eat her kittens if she is far too stressed, or believes something is wrong with them.


Cats do not have periods, they have heat cycles where they are fertile and ready to mate for about a week, every two to three weeks. Queens can come back into heat as soon as the kittens are weaned, some as soon as kittens are born.


Breeds have nothing to do with how many kittens can be born. The typical number for any litter is usually averaged around 4-7. It depends on how many times the female mates when she is in heat.


No you have to wait until she comes back into heat, but i advise you DO NOT GET YOUR CAT PREGNANT AGAIN cats are over populated and abused almost 60% of the time you give them away...if you know some particular people who want kittens then i guess you can get your cat prego again but...i wouldn't advise it.....k byee :]]


Cats are notorius for having false pregnacies.


If you DON'T spay your cat, She may have 6 pregnancies a year at the very least.Yes, female cats do indeed have "seasons". Female cats will go into heat all year round, but the months between March to October is generally considered "the breeding season."Heat cycles can start as early as the fourth or fifth month of a kitten's life, and will continue until you breed her or spay her. A cat is usually in heat for a week or two, and will start again every two to three weeks. A Queen will come into call (heat) all over again once the her kittens are weaned, leaving very little time for a female cat to regain her strength after looking after one litter and coming into call again.A domestic cat, if left to her own devices, could have several litters a year. A cat's pregnancy lasts around 63 days, or around 9 weeks. After birth, the kittens will usually start to be weaned around 6-8 weeks old. Some female cats can come back into heat as soon as the kittens are weaned, or in some extreme cases, not long after the kittens are born.Having so many litters will take its toll on the mother cat, however. Calling, pregnancy and caring for kittens takes a great deal of energy, and without a break can be severely detrimental to the female cat's health.they get pregnant alot of times its unlimited a cat can get married many times in a year . so take care ok lol hope this helps


If your female cat does not quit meowing it could be spring and she is in heat/looking for a mate. Or she could be preparing to have kittens. Or she could be sick.


It would be a smart choice if you don't want to deal with the animal in heat, the female trying to run away, and finding homes for the kittens.



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