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Ten tips for cats who are enforced to displace with their owners - pets


For realistic tips for humans who are heartrending with cats, read Building the Big Move: How to transform relocation into a creative life transition and visit other relocation assets on this site.

1. If you sense your owner plans to move, be on your best behavior.

Revive those terminally cute poses you used to get by hand adopted. Let your owner sleep past 5 AM. Keep your paws out of your owner's hair.

Use the litterbox religiously. If you must throw up, head for the bathroom and skip the windowsills.

You do not want your owner to entertain judgment like, "I don't want to ruin the attractive floors in our new home," or, "You know, it's certainly hard to rent an apartment building when you have a cat. "

2. Here's a great game. Jump into an empty box, stick your head out and hold the pose while your owner runs about looking for a camera. As soon as she appears, fiddle with on snap button, turn about and point your tail at the camera.

You'll learn some new cuss words, guaranteed.

3. The arrival of the heartrending van is your cue to hide. You can have lots of fun with this one.

Your owner will run about frantically, cursing the movers: "You idiots! You left the door open! Now a small amount Furball is gone forever!"

After they've atrophied an hour in a row about the neighborhood, arrive on the scene out of nowhere and begin to wash. When they shriek, "Oh there she is!" and try to hug you, beckon an aloof glare and wash your face again.

Bonus tip: If you actually want to freak them out, hide in your cat carrier.

4. As you begin your twelve-hour drive, commit to memory that your owners would fairly pay attention to your yowling than to the most up-to-date tapes or the local come through and news. Keep it up!

5. Call a sandbox break as soon as your owner begins dynamic on a road where it is categorically difficult to pull over. A narrow connection with bumper-to-bumper transfer is a good choice.

6. Motel manners calls for you to sit in the window, looking categorically adorable. Egg on passers-by to tap on the glass at all hours, above all if your owner has elapsed to draw the curtains.

If you believe your owners have snuck you into the room lacking checking, begin yowling as soon as they try to move you to a more isolated spot.

7. When it's time to hit the road at 6 AM, you don't want to be found. If you can attitude by hand under the queensize bed, out of reach of your owner's arms, you can delay everyone's journey plans for a good half hour. The award for the most creative beating place goes to the elegant who stiff herself concerning mattress cover and springs.

Caution: This only works if your owner especially adores you. If you can't be found in twenty minutes, you might be looking for a new home.

8. Be firm on being acquaint with when boxes are unpacked. Jump into each box to make sure the filling indoors safely. If your owners lock you into the bathroom "so kitty can't escape," use the break to carry out your singing. The movers need entertainment, too.

9. Ask to test each shelf of the new home. If you still have claws, test the curtains to see if they'll hold your weight. Fifteen pounds? Ought to be no problem.

Miniblinds offer immeasurable opportunities for new versions of torture-the-owner. How many can you bend? How about infringement off a hardly hole for your head to peek through? Cute.

10. Egg on your owner to get a dog. You may never have to move again. "Honey, we can't move. We could never find the money for a new place where Spot could have a yard. "

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About The Author

Cathy Goodwin, Ph. D. , is an author, lecturer and career/business consultant, ration midlife professionals take their First step to a Back Career. http://www. cathygoodwin. com.

"Ten secrets of mastering a major life change" mailto:subscribe@cathygoodwin. com

Contact: cathy@cathygoodwin. com 505-534-4294


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