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Aggressive Cat Solutions

Solving aggressive cat behaviour - biting, scratching, hissing and spitting

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When cats are aggressive to you, to each other or to neighbourhood cats, life can be difficult.

Unlike dogs, cats have 20 stiletto-sharp claws and needle-like teeth that are designed to cause maximum damage in minimum time. (I know from many painful personal experiences!!)

But there are solutions, and you will find them all here.


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Dr Cam's Pet Fix Podcasts on Cat Aggression

Introduction to Solving Cat Aggression 

Cam and DogTypes of Aggression Your Cat May Show

Cam and DogA Seven Point Plan to Cure Your Cat's Aggression


Science-based Techniques to Remedy Aggressive Behaviour in Cats!

1. Start here for solutions to your mayhem-making manic mauling moggies!!

2. Podcasts on Cat Aggression

3. Jeckyl and Hyde aggression

4. Feisty felines

5. Manic Moggie Manipulators

6. Changing Moods

7. Bosom Buddies

8. Feline Mad

9. Feline Frolics

10. How Should Pheromones by used for cats

11. No Bored Cats

12. I Hate My Cat!


More Cutting Edge Info from Dr Cam!

pawprint  Senior Cat Pet Pick

pawprint  Pheromone Pet Pick

pawprint  Cat Assimilation Pet Pick


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Behaviour / Cat Behaviour Solutions / Aggression / Feisty felines

Feisty Felines

If you are living with a pair of brawling cats I'm sure you are living a nightmare. It's catastrophic! But there are solutions to the worrisome behaviour.

intercat_aggression-home200Why are cats aggressive to each other? Often its because you have brought a new kitten into the household and the status quo has been unsettled. Sometimes it occurs when a young cat matures and feels the need to declare its territory inside the house.

A behaviour known as transferred aggression often occurs too. A house cat can be angered by sensing another invading cat travelling through its garden. The resident cat becomes over-aroused and will take out its anger on its house mate - or even its owners!

Kittens can also cause problems for themselves. Some are too active for their own good. It is common for a super-active playful kitten to push a serene, established house-cat too far. The peaceful, older puss-cat may not want to play all day long and most of the night too. The kitten's playful prowling and challenging may greatly offend the resident cat and can make it very nervous and anxious.

Aggression between cats can sometimes start instantaneously. However, having been 'released', can then take a long time to resolve. Sometimes it doesn't resolve at all.

Three levels of assimilation with cats.

Level 1 Assimilation

In level 1, the feuding felines shake paws and become bosom buddies again, playing and sleeping together in puss-cat harmony for life.

Level 2 Assimilation

The second is that the pair agree to disagree and share the house without sharing affection. They sleep in separate areas and lead separate but parallel lifestyles. There may be an occasional hiss and spit, but mostly things are tolerable. Indeed, one cat couldn't give a hoot if the other fell of the face of the earth! This is the most common level of assimilation with cats.

Level 3 Assimilation

The third scenario is puss-cat purgatory. The cats hate each other and cannot be in the same room or house or even the garden together. They will aggressively fight and brawl and injuries are common. The best way to manage such cats, at least initially, is to keep them separate from each other.

Aggression between cats in a household can be dangerous. Injuries can occur, including cat fight abscesses, claw and bite wounds, and the stress can result in spraying behaviour too.

Contents of next page (membership required)

1. Resolving the problem2. Foreign territories
3. Pheromones
4. Medications

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