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Cats🐱

Pregnant dog shares her space with the cat after she needs a place to give birth for safety

Cats🐱

Pregnant dog shares her space with the cat after she needs a place to give birth for safety

Despite the widespread belief that dogs and cats are antagonistic toward one another, some dogs and cats seem to get along fairly well while living together. They will become friends if you grow them together, but it rarely occurs in the wild. However, this video will demonstrate that it is feasible. In the video, a pregnant dog shares her space with the cat so the cat feels protected as it searches for a pot to give birth in.

A man who discovered the dog outside when she was pregnant gave her a doghouse. He built a little doghouse right away so the dog would be protected from the wind and rain. But when the man returned to check on the canine, He couldn’t have anticipated such a large surprise. In the doghouse, both animals were sleeping beside their puppies and kittens.

It appears that the expectant dog permitted the mother cat to enter the doghouse safely so she could give birth to her litter. Millions of people have watched the man’s video of the animals that he captured online.

The main character in the film commented, “How fantastic – the small dog gave birth to healthy pups on September 1 and a week later, the cat entered the doghouse and gave birth to a litter of cats.

Clearly in need of a safe place to give birth, the sad cat approached the dog, who gladly accepted her. “Some people might believe I’m telling lies, but the cats weren’t put inside. There are 3 puppies and 4 kittens; the area resembles a maternity unit. The cat and dog get along just well, which is the best part, the man remarked.

Despite the myth that cats and dogs are absolute enemies, this video shows that this is not the case.

Cats🐱 Dogs🐩 Pets

People Who Own Cats Are Much Smarter Than People Who Own Dogs! What You Think

Everyone who owns a pet knows they’re a blessing. Pets have the power to cheer us up when we’re down, even though they can be a handful sometimes. Still, no matter if it’s a cat or dog, those little fluffy balls of fur radiate love and happiness. And they’re way smarter than what most people would think.

Are All Pets Smart?

Even though many people think they’re not smart, science has confirmed time and time again that both cats and dogs are far more intelligent than we think. They care about each other and their humans as well. How we choose our buddy for life, though, is a real mystery. It seems that some people like cats, while others love dogs. Sometimes, it’s even harder to pick one, and we’ve always been curious how the actual decision plays out. Some people like to have the best of both worlds, adopting a cat and dog both.

It can be quite a hectic experience, but as soon as they become friends, and it’ll happen sooner or later, you will learn to love them both.
Interestingly enough, a recent study has highlighted the differences between dog and cat people. According to Steve McKeown from the McKeown Clinic, the study was conducted on over 600 people and revealed something very interesting.

Dog people were found to be extroverts and social, while those who picked cats were introverts and more sensitive. Cat people were also found to be more neurotic, which doesn’t come as a big surprise (sorry, cat fans!).

Those who picked cats in the study were far more independent and were found to be more intelligent. These people also tend to be more educated and organized than dog people. See, team Cat? It’s not all that bad.

What If You Love Both?

What happens if you love cats and dogs both? Well, the study didn’t exactly cover this idea. Considering the findings, though, we’ll make an educated guess and identify these people as highly intelligent and social. It’s a win-win situation. Of course, it’s not a definite truth, but we’d like it to be so 😊

Nevertheless, it was a pretty interesting study and a point for team Cat.

Cats🐱 Dogs🐩

While the owner is out, the cat is seen calming an anxious dog on camera

Adopting a dog that has previously been a part of a dysfunctional family is not easy at all. These dogs are often traumatized by their experience and need a lot of love and care in order to be able to function. However, if you’re set on loving them, they will love you more than anyone else.

Brenna Eckert adopted such a dog named Joulie. Joulie was suffering from anxiety and was certainly showing signs of it. When Brenna took it home, the dog was very quiet and anxious about contact, and it was absolutely very afraid of being left home alone.

But, Brenna was intent on helping Joulie overcome her fears. She believed another pet would help the dog a lot, so she got an orange tabby called Kelvin. It really worked – not soon after bringing Kelvin home, he and Joulie became best friends. Bit by bit, Joulie learned how to trust others again.

Brenna wanted to see how her pets hang out when she’s not home so she put up a camera in the room. She was surprised to see that even though it seemed like they weren’t paying attention to each other, they were snuggling all day long when she wasn’t here.

Two rescued Pitbulls and three blind rescue cats: a tale of true friendship
Cats🐱

Two rescued Pitbulls and three blind rescue cats: a tale of true friendship

DELAWARE – Ever heard the one about the three blind cats befriending two pit bulls?

This is the story of Faithful Friends foster mom, Sherry Stewart.

Stewart, who works in corporate marketing, has fostered more than 60 dogs and 22 cats over her three years of volunteering with the Newport animal rescue organisation.

But this year, she took on two kittens, Bruce and Willis, and one seven-year-old cat, Helen, who has special needs. All three cats ad both their eyes removed.

“Most people would see them as not adoptable,” Stewart of Hockessin said. “And they are.”

Helen, a gray cat with white paws, arrived at Faithful Friends last month after a man called about a stray just hanging around his yard.

“Come get this cat. I’m going to kill her,” he threatened.

Helen was in very rough shape. Hungry and flea-ridden, she also suffered from severe glaucoma, causing one eye to bulge out of her head as if she were an alien. Faithful Friends paid for her spaying and eye surgeries.

Today, she shares Stewart’s home with Stewart’s 14-year-old daughter, Annie Hake, the family’s two pit bulls, Alfie and Frankie, two family cats, four foster kittens, a foster puppy, a guinea pig and also two dwarf rats.

Both of Stewart’s pit bulls are mild-mannered and very nurturing. The gray one, Alfie, serves as a therapy dog at Nemours/Alfred I. duPont Hospital for Children, while the white one, Frankie, enjoys licking and snuggling with all three of the blind cats.

“I think he sensed that they needed a little TLC,” Stewart says.

What’s more incredible is that nine-year-old Alfie is a former victim of animal abuse, while four-year-old Frankie was rescued with a serious case of mange and pus-filled sores which covered his head.

Helen normally stays in Stewart’s kitchen with her favorite, familiar cat bed and tweeting bird toy. Occasionally, she will jump onto the window’s ledge, but not any higher. When you talk to her, she appears as if she is looking right directly at you, head cocked and ears back, even though her eyelids are sewn together. She also opens her mouth like a baby bird.

“All she wanted was to be held like a baby,” Faithful Friends’ cat manager, Debbie MacDowell, recalled upon meeting Helen. “I think, more than anything, she wanted to know that she was safe.”

A potential adopter is now interested in Helen, after the woman already adopted a one-eyed cat from Faithful Friends who had Feline Immunodeficiency Virus (FIV).

Meanwhile, the gray-striped Bruce and Willis remain on the third floor of Stewart’s home, scaling chairs and forever running around in circles. A bonded pair, both will be up for adoption soon on Faithful Friends’ website, www.faithfulfriends.us.

Through the end of the month, the nonprofit is running a “Misfit Special,” where adoption fees shall be waived on 17 featured dogs and cats.