Cat Toy Gift Box
$27.99 & Free Shipping
Cat Toy Gift Box, Selection Of 6 Toys To Keep Cats Engaged, Interactive Play Toys for Cats, Cat Gift Box for Birthdays or Gotcha Days
Spoil your feline friend with our delightful assortment of six different cat toys, thoughtfully curated to provide endless hours of entertainment and stimulation. This enchanting gift box is the ultimate present for your beloved fur baby, designed to keep them engaged, active, and purring with joy. Inside the gift box, you will find a variety of toys specifically tailored to cater to your cat’s natural instincts and preferences.
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You’ll receive, Six randomly selected toys which can include; laser pointers, catnip infused kickers, mouse feather toys, crinkle bags, wand toys, wind up mice, bell balls, sisal cat toys and much more!
Each toy in our cat toy gift box has been carefully selected for its durability, safety, and entertainment value, ensuring endless moments of fun and joy for your furry friend. Whether your cat loves to pounce, chase, scratch, or cuddle, this gift box offers a diverse range of options to keep them engaged and content.
Surprise your cat with this perfect playtime gift box today and watch as their eyes light up with excitement. It’s the ideal gift for birthdays, gotcha days, or simply to show your feline companion just how much you care. Give the gift of endless playtime and create unforgettable moments of happiness for your beloved kitty!
Although we take the utmost care to test all our cat toys thoroughly, please be aware that no cat toy is indestructible and should be checked for wear and tear regularly and disposed of accordingly. black kitten
Cat’s sense of smell is the primary way he identifies people and objects. Cats have more than 200 million odor sensors in their noses; humans have just 5 million. Their sense of smell is 14 times better than that of humans. Because their sense of smell is so sensitive, it’s important to be aware of things like scented litter, other animal’s smells on you or an unfamiliar scent in your cat’s environment (such as a new piece of furniture or a house guest). These things may upset your feline friend.
A cat’s sense of taste is weak. Humans have 9,000 taste buds. Cats have 473. They make up for this deficiency with a superior sense of smell. Their most powerful response to food is through smell, not taste.
From birth, touch is a primary source of affection for cats. They will groom each other and lay against one another from a very young age. Cats will often behave like kittens and start drooling or kneading when they are stroked. Each hair has many nerve endings and evokes a very clear response from the nervous system. Their heart rate slows, their muscles loosen and their body relaxes.
The more contact you have with a cat when he is young, the more likely he will enjoy human contact when older. Still, cats vary in how much they like to be pet or held. They will let you know when they have had enough. Cats who do not enjoy prolonged petting or being held will still play with their owners, follow them around the house, sleep on the bed with them, and even sit on laps.
Whiskers are extensions of the cat’s skin and are designed to detect even the smallest changes in the environment, including air currents, air pressure, temperature and wind direction. They are embedded three times as deep as fur and translate the slightest contact to sensory cells at their roots. Cats navigate at night by acting like radar. Also stimulate an eye blink when touched, which protects their eyes.
A cat’s visual activity is 10 times less than that of a human. To compensate, the structure of the retina provides him with movement detectors to help locate prey. The location of a cat’s eyes on the front of the face enables him to calculate the exact distance he has to leap to catch his prey. The tape-tum, a reflective layer at the back of the eye, increases the amount of light that passes through the retina and enables the cat to see well in low-intensity light. But cats can’t see any better than humans in total darkness.
The cat’s outer ear is connected by 27 muscles. It can rotate 180 degrees to scan the environment or to direct attention to a particular sound. Cats can detect higher frequencies than dogs. Cats can also determine where the sound is coming from by sensing differences in the time of the arrival and the intensity of the sound received by the two ears. black kitten