Angry Cats

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How to Understand Angry Cats
Angry Cats is a great physics-based game where you can launch different types of cats and try to smash their enemies and obstacles. Every cat has a specific skill that you can use to smash your foes and pass each level. You can also collect power-ups that will help you get a higher score in the game.

Unlike dogs, who only growl at people when they're angry, domestic cats make many noises to indicate their displeasure. These include hiss, growl, spit, howl, snarl and scream.

The sounds they make are meant to let you know exactly how they feel, explains Jackson Galaxy, author of How to Talk to Your Cat. They're also defensive and are designed to warn off potential threats, he says.

In order to understand their anger, you need to know the reasons why they're feeling this way. Once you know what's causing them to be upset, you can take steps to calm them down.

If your cat urinates in the house or on soft surfaces, this can be a sign of frustration. They may be trying to relieve themselves but can't seem to find a place to do so.

This can be a normal reaction to frustration, but it is important to know why they are acting this way in order to get them to stop their behaviour.

An actively frustrated cat will focus all of their senses on the object or situation they are frustrated with and will do anything to reach it, even if this means fighting. Their eyes will be wide open and pupils dilated, their ears forward and their whiskers will spread and point in the direction they want to go.

They may pace, jump up and down or hide in a safe place where they can express their aggression without risking injury or harm to themselves. If you can't calm your cat down by using a range of techniques, you should speak to your vet as soon as possible.

Often, it is hard to tell whether your cat is just feeling anxious or is genuinely scared. However, if your cat suddenly appears aggressive or begins hiding in the corner of your room, this could be a sign that they're feeling threatened and need to get away from it.

The best way to determine if your cat is feeling fearful is to keep them reassured, says Amy Shojai, a certified animal behavior consultant and the author of ComPETability: Solving Behavior Problems in Your Multi-Cat Household. It may take weeks or months for your cat to become desensitized to a new person, animal, or environment, she says.

Once your cat has been reassured and you have taken steps to calm them down, they will start to show signs of relief. This can include a full-body stretch, an arched back or hunching down low.

You should never pick your cat up or touch them when they are distressed or showing aggression. If your cat does this, they could be threatening to attack you. This is especially dangerous if your cat has a history of aggression, and it's a good idea to get them checked out by your veterinarian if they do this.

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