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2007-07-24 21:03:21
2007-07-24 21:03:21

Yes. We often assume that when a cat has a litter of kittens there are several but, on occasion the cat will have only one kitten (particularly if the cat is small herself).

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Placenta comes out after each kitten.


No it isn't it justs comes out there poo later on my kitten done it and she was fine.


When kittens are very young they nurse to get milk from their mother, but this is a very special time for the kitten to be loved, cuddled, cleaned, etc. by their mother. They have fond memories of being taken care of by their mother. When a male cat comes along (especially one that is friendly with the kitten) the kitten will try to nurse for comfort and security. There is nothing wrong with this behavior my kittens do this occasionally.


It should be okay. After they become adults, they may fight for real over who runs the garden, but kittens are not territorial.


the kitten is a baby cat. So the kitten comes 1st.


Yes, kittens cat get pregnant. Kittens can reach reproductive maturity and can breed at 5-7 months. However, letting a young and not yet mature cat breed comes with increased risk for both mother and litter. A kitten is still developing mentally and physically, and there is a high risk of health complications with the mother and the kittens. It is often reccomended that kittens are spayed and neutered before 6 months of age.


Kittens become cats because of the food that they eat and the nutrients comes from the food and the cell of their body is becomes larger and larger until they grown


Whenever it is ready. Believe it or not, some mother cats will allow their kittens to suckle for many months after they have been weaned. Most kittens will keep suckling for comfort reasons, as at three months old all its nutrition comes from solid food. If the mother and kitten live together, thee is no harm in letting the mother decide when she has had enough and stops the kitten on her own.


No, it is not weird, nor uncommon. Believe it or not, some mother cats will allow their kittens to suckle for many months after they have been weaned. Most kittens will keep suckling for comfort reasons, as at three months old all its nutrition comes from solid food. If the mother and kitten live together, thee is no harm in letting the mother decide when she has had enough and stops the kitten on her own.


For the most part, cats are considered mature at around 1 years of age, with the exception of large breeds which are fully mature around 2 or 3 years old. Anything younger is considered a kitten. Cats reach sexual maturity much earlier than 1 year; most kittens are able to reproduce at around 6 months old. So technically, a kitten is indeed able to produce a litter of kittens herself. However, letting a young and not yet mature cat breed comes with increased risk for both mother and litter. A kitten is still developing mentally and physically, and there is a high risk that there are complications with the birth, she may just not be ready to look after the kittens once they are born, or in some extreme cases, the kittens or mother may not survive. Kitten mothers have a higher tendency to be terrible at being a parent, due to them being not yet mentally mature enough. Some require constant supervision, others require help with bonding, others abandon their kittens due to not knowing what to do, or reject them altogether. There are instances of young mothers killing their kittens because they do not understand what has happened and have panicked. The likelihood of her needing a vet-assisted delivery is very great. It often costs over $1,000 for an emergency c-section delivery, and if the mother is small or the kittens large, there is a very real chance that the mother may need this. There is also a risk of the kittens being stillborn. If the mother and kittens survive, there is still the rearing of said kittens. You may need to help feed or partially hand-rear the kittens, which require a lot of time and experience. Sometimes, after all the experience, the mother's personality may actually change and may not be the same kitten before being bred from. It could be, of course, that a kitten will be fine in rearing her own kittens, but the possible health problems and the costs involved are often not worth the risk. It is cheaper and far safer for a kitten to be spayed before she reaches reproductive age.


you should have a: cosy bed kitten food milk or water grooming tools such as brush a warm spot in your house litter and litter dish kitty toys how to raise it: when the kitten first comes in your home you should have a cosy bed made or bought, kitten food only kitten food they shouldn't have cat food until older, milk or water some kittens can be lactose and tolerant, you should brush your cats fur every while depending on how much they have you should brush long hairs daily and short hairs 2 times a week, and kittens also need litter and toys


no and yes if the kittens or kitten is less than one month stay away if the mother abandoned it and your parents say you can have take it. if it comes up to you and doesn't have rabies it should be OK but just remember these are wild so be careful!


Anything after 5 months so get her spayed by that time. A five month old kitten is the equilivent of a 10 year old girl having a baby. Not a good idea for humans or cats. Letting a young and not yet mature cat breed comes with increased risk for both mother and litter. A kitten is still developing mentally and physically, and there is a high risk of health complications with the mother and the kittens. It is recommended to spay kittens before 6 months of age.


Basically, the cat comes to you. But, you really just know what kitten you want... from the start!


Putting foil on the table and counter may help deter a kitten from jumping, as most cats do not like the feel of this on their paws. Double-sided sticky tape may work, also. You can try spraying the kitten with water, but this really isn't ideal as all that teaches the kitten is that you, its carer, is punishing it for doing something that comes naturally to the kitten. This won't stop the kitten from jumping; but will make the kitten more sly and will only jump on these places when you are not around. You can try and distract the kitten with a toy whenever you see it wanting to jump. Some kittens may stop wanting to jump onto tables and counters as they grow older, but many do not. Cats and kittens are naturally curious animals and like to be up high, so sometimes the best thing is to make its favourite spots safe to perch on.


Most kittens reach reproductive maturity around 6 months old, so are able to reproduce around this age. So yes, a kitten can indeed get pregnant at 6 months old. However, letting a young and not yet mature (a cat is considered adult at 1 year old) cat breed comes with increased risk for both mother and litter. A kitten is still developing mentally and physically, and there is a high risk that there are complications with the birth, she may just not be ready to look after the kittens once they are born, or in some extreme cases, the kittens or mother may not survive. The possible health problems and the costs involved are often not worth the risk. It is cheaper and far safer for a kitten to be spayed before she reaches reproductive age.


Stay with the mother while she is in labor. It will be uncomfortable. After each kitten is born and the mother has removed the sac, you can cut the umbilical cord if she does not. Remove the afterbirth after each kitten comes out. The mother should also clean each kitten. Should the mother have a large litter, she be become exhausted. If she does not remove the sac around the kitten quickly, you'll have to do it. The kitten should move to the mother's nipples soon after birth. If not move it there. Make sure the mother has all the food she wants before and after birth. Lactating cats need to eat a lot.


Cats sweat comes out on their paws.


it comes from orange kittens >:33


Male cats eat kitten brains because the male when in mating season will have a craving for more nutrients then nessesary and if a male comes across a female in heat after giving birth to a litter the male will then proceed to devour the kittens and then eat the brains as a way of getting more nutrients to elevate his testostoron levels


The lost kitten comes to your town when you are doing wi-fi with a friend code


She comes when she looses her kitten and she only comes to either you or a friend, the other will get the kitten. tell your friend and then the kitten will follow your firend to your town or visa versa. Your will get a rare prize int he end. this can happen more then once. ~Ninji99


Until around four weeks of age, kittens get all their nutrition from their mother's milk. When the kittens reach 4 to 6 weeks of age, they will begin to eat very soft solid foods. The best kitten foods are the ones with a very high meat content (labelled as Chicken, Turkey, Tuna, etc.) as the FIRST ingredient with no grains, wheat, or corn. Foods that are free of grains, corns, and wheat gluten are highly recommended as these are cheap "filler" that bulk up foods - but have no nutritional value for your kitten. Wet food with these specifications are much easier to find than in dry food, and much easier to mix and mash up with extra water or formulated kitten milk which helps with the weaning transition for very young kittens. Kittens and cats are strict carnivores. They get all their nutritional needs from meat. Kittens in particular, need a lot of Protein and Fat in order to grow and develop in a healthy manner. Kittens need twice as much Protein as an adult cat does, so don't be surprised if you are feeding your kitten much more than you would an adult cat. Also, kittens have small stomachs, so the best method of feeding is "little and often", as often as four to six times a day for very young kittens. Older kittens (usually around nine months) can be fed a little more and have their meals three or four times a day. For high-quality Cat food there is: Wellness, Eagle Pack, Blue Buffalo, Orijen, Bozita (the canned stuff is 90+% meat and can be bought from zooplus.co.uk), Applaws (70+% meat and comes in both tinned and dry), HiLife (60% meat), to name a few.


Generally speaking, the mother cat will not allow the father cat near the kittens.


Cats can reach reproductive maturity and go into heat at 5-7 months. However, letting a young and not yet mature cat breed comes with increased risk for both mother and litter, so letting such a young cat become pregnant is not ideal at all. A kitten is still developing mentally and physically, and there is a high risk of health complications with the mother and the kittens. It is far cheaper and safer to spay female kittens before they reach reproductive age.



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