It is not possible to own a cat. At best, you can be an equal partner with them. For you who love your cat like us, you know that to guarantee him a long and healthy life, you need to pay attention to his needs.
From the moment of birth until weaning, the relationship between the puppy, the mother and his fellows is fundamental. Remember to start mixing solid food and softening it after the first 4 weeks of life. You will have to be patient in waiting for his metabolism to get used to it.
From two months on, you can start giving him a more consistent food, remembering to respect the recommended dosage for his age and with the right nutritional quantities, for proper physical and cognitive development. See a professional veterinarian for the first round of vaccinations.
PATIENCE AND LOVE
Remember to indulge its nature. Small ambushes, hunt: your kitten grows and does it using nails and teeth. Create a safe space around him in which he can explore and interact with humans at home, learning to be able to tolerate their presence and to dialogue with them.
The cat's lifestyle leads him to have different nutritional needs. A home cat depends exclusively on you (and will do everything to remind you of mealtime!).
A cat that lives alternately in open spaces can maintain predatory habits and consequently, even its diet needs a greater capacity for intestinal protection.
Remember that when you decide to spay your cat, his entire metabolism changes completely and this can lead to him gaining weight easily and having some metabolic deficiencies. Change his diet to ensure a long and happy life.
to your needs
SOME TIPS FOR
WHAT TO DO WHEN I DECIDE TO CHANGE MY CAT'S FEEDING?
WHY IS UNIFORM GREASING OF THE CROQUETTES IMPORTANT?
Because the fat in a complete food must always be ensured, from the first croquette you find when opening the package, to the last. Thanks to a vacuum greasing process, we are able to guarantee all the nutrients listed on the label for each individual kibble
MY CAT HAS SLIGHT SKIN DISEASE, WHAT DO I DO?
Make sure he hasn't come into contact with something stinging, try to change the taste of his food: consult a veterinarian to understand if it is a slight momentary intolerance or if the dermatitis derives from a pathology