Understanding Cat Behavior

 

Understanding Cat Behavior


Understanding Cat Behavior


Before you deal with behavioral problems, you need to know a little more about your cat’s behavior and what she is trying to tell you. There are many attractive forms of communication between cats. Some of their methods are so subtle that people are not sensitive enough to understand what they are saying. Cats often use light, controlled representations of body language. A light touch of the tail or ear will send a thousand-word message to the other cat.


However, their body language is so moderate that they often feel difficult to understand. When a cat uses its voice, it is easy to know what it is saying. From a quiet noise to a hiss, it tells you if your cat is happy or angry. Learning to understand cat body language and vocalization is the first step in understanding cat behavior.


Training aspect?


In behavioral studies, experts talk about the nature and education of children. In other words, which behavior is innate (or instinctive), and which behavior is learned. This is an argument that will probably never be fully resolved. However, most experts agree that animals like dogs and cats show both types of behavior. There is controversy over what is most important and what is most important.


An example of an instinctive behavior is what happens when you put your hands down from the cat’s head to the tail and back. A back-pushing reaction is built into the nervous system. Learned behavior is like a cat finding a kitchen every time it hears a can opener, I mean if you put something in a can.

  • Attentive behavior: classical animal behavior refers to reflexes and their properties, not too supportive arguments. Unconditional reflexes are those that make the body naturally create, for example, a doctor kicks you in the leg when you hit your knee with a rubber mallet.
  • All meanings for cats: to train a cat you need to understand its behavior. You will never allow him to do anything because of your natural behavior, but teach him how you can adjust his behavior, making you happy forever.
  • The best example is a sanitary box. Cats act instinctively to dig up loose substances and fill in urine and feces. Cats always throw them away, as long as the trash can is their most attractive place. But you might be intrigued by a potted palm soil, a pile of soft, loose mats, or a pile of nice, soft socks left in the corner of the pantry.
  • Cats do not have a spoken language like ours. But they have voices and produce sounds of different meanings. This is your means of communication.
  • The cat "speaks". Cats produce a variety of sounds with colorful and descriptive names. Their goals range from expressing satisfaction with seeking help, seeking food, and dates to bloody expressions of intense fear. The classic sound (or vocalization) of a cat is meowing. A newborn kitten will sound incredibly loud. These calls probably indicate hunger or cold and help the cat find them. As a cat grows, meows are mostly used to attract and attract attention (for example, if you want to know if a cat looks like it’s time for dinner).
  • Angry, frightened, or aggressive cats can hiss. This is a clear warning that someone is approaching or that something should not be approaching. Swoosh is usually accompanied by an owl, which is a throat warning from top to bottom. A very frightened or angry cat will howl with a sound that requires no further explanation.


Callers or singers are cats that make a sad and somewhat frightening sound while walking around the house (usually at midnight). New cat owners (and even some veteran owners) can replace this common vocalization with pain, confusion, or loneliness, assuming the cat is in pain.


A cat with a fever (estrus) indicates that it is ready to mate. Tomcat calls a woman to loudly announce her availability, called Caterwauling. This connection also alerts rival men to their intention to like three unique cat sounds. Happy hi, the Doctor mimics a quick, high laugh. Cats can also make strange or loud noises. This is usually reserved when the birds are in front of the window.


Cats with higher content will scream out loud but can be very tense and stressful. This leads some researchers to believe that cats do this to calm down. The feline meow is not completely clear, most wild members of the feline family snore, but only domestic cats can make sounds when exhaling and inhaling.


Aggression and play


When cats become destructive, owners are often surprised to hear professional advice. The understandable concern of the owner is that two cats double the damage and one destructive cat destroys the other. Fortunately, the first is rarely true because the cat’s energy is concentrated in the other cat.


This also seems to justify the latter, an introductory period is required, whistles and minor fights are normal. However, many owners of several cats have witnessed the normal and lively play of cats and believe that the cat is still not well.

  • What we need to do: Playing is instinct. Play with all mammals, including cats, dogs, and humans. The game is more frequent and lively with young animals, but adults also play. The game takes the life of an animal.

Zoologists have argued for decades that gambling, like any instinctive behavior, must have deeper reasons. Referring to the theory of natural selection, they say that the behavior of the game was completely frivolous, that it was a waste of time and energy, and eradicated over time. These seekers need to go out and have more fun. Play can help adults practice important behaviors, so many games seem aggressive. 


So the cat plays lying down, wiggles its back wags its tail, attacks its roommate, falls completely on the back of the unprotected victim, and grabs her by the chin by the neck. The real use of this set of actions is hunting and killing prey. But researchers are finally acknowledging that this work may have a different purpose.


How do you know when it's real?


In general, playing with cats is not forbidden: noisy races, hard chases, punches, chases, slamming doors, fighting, chewing, and working. But when it comes to vocalizations, it’s relatively quiet. The whole cat has the same actions as the fun game, but with lots of whistles, screams, screams, and flying hair. 


The same behavior is used in the game, but it is forbidden to them: their heads are relaxed, but their claws are retracted. Though bitten, the chin is relaxed and the movements excessive. Other features of the game include an aggressor who is at the top of a fight, chasing you, or whose body language is more internal or external, often changing the face of the job (relax your chin, eyes wide open).


Conclusion:


Now that you recognize the behavior of cats, you can make them happy and healthy by encouraging them. If you only have one cat at home, you are responsible for becoming your friend. Cat toys can be used as long as they are safe, but cats should also play with them. Chase, chase, and jump games are at the top of the cat show. Toys that bounce, bounce, roll, or swing are of particular interest because cats have better visibility of moving edges than fixed toys.

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