Cats might think that spraying is innocent enough to do. A cat might see a piece of furniture or a door and then decide to spray it. On the other hand, cats are anything but stupid. They don't repeat any behavior that doesn't serve a clear purpose.
Something that a cat deems normal might be unacceptable to you and unpleasant to deal with. However, seeing it as a bad thing is only going to hurt your relationship with your cat. Of course, you still need to solve the problem.
Trying to train your cat to cease spraying indiscriminately is a very challenging task for a cat owner, and even very frustrating. However, that doesn't mean it's impossible.
The answer is yes. You can train a cat to stop spraying, and it's not even that hard. Cats are quick learners, so training works well regarding easing out negative behaviors. In truth, cats absorb new information like warm milk.
On the other hand, many cat owners complicate things for themselves when they think of any training. In fact, many disagree with the concept, thinking only circus creatures or performance animals need training.
Stop and think about that, though. Training means learning, and cats are creatures of both routine and consistency. So, if you want your cat to know that spraying needs to stop, then your cat has to develop a new routine. And that requires you change the environment so that your cat wants to behave differently.
As the name implies, Cat Spray Stop is a specifically designed guide that helps you sort through the misconceptions of this particular unwanted behavior.
Through it, you learn the truths of the subject that every cat owner would love to know, and the knowledge is presented in a simple and easy-to-read format.
The program is spread across six chapters that take you through a comprehensive tour in how you can solve this annoying problem now, while also learning how to keep it from coming back to haunt you later on in the future.
On top of this, the program involves a distinct approach called TTS. It's short for Taste, Touch, and Smell, and it's an effective method the author developed to use the keenest senses of the actually against her! In short, you can make the cat doing the spraying learn that her behavior is inappropriate, and then you can convince her that she needs to cut it out.
While growing up with cats and dogs, I discovered I am good at understanding how these wonderful companions feel. My first pocket money was spent on pet toys, and I majored in animal behavioral science. My specialty was how dogs develop intelligence by playing. So if you feel your dog is not that smart, I might be able to help. My pets have helped me stay aware, committed, and down-to-earth. It’s my mission to help pets and owners be more connected and happy.
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