Kittens love occasional treats, such as fresh liver organ, kidney or cottage parmesan cheese. But dry cat food is the best thing for a steady diet. Keep treats to once or twice weekly. As the kitten develops more aged, you can slowly but surely reduce the variety of meals. At six months, two meals every day are enough. At one year, one meal every day is all that is required. If your kitty pesters you for another meal, provide a little more than half of the one-meal portion twice every day. The size of helpings is usually suggested on the kitten food box.
Take your kitten to its litter box as soon you take it home. Sometimes that first visit is all is needed. But until you are sure that the kitten understands, take it there after each feeding. Sometimes cats won't use a litter box if something about this brand of litter is not to their liking. Sometimes they will prevent the package if its location is not private enough. Try to solve these problems if the kitten does not use the litter box right away.
If the veterinarian gives you remedies for the kitten, make sure that you or one of your parents recognizes how to provide treatments. Ask the veterinarian or the vet's helper to show the proper method. Give the drugs to the kitten exactly as directed by the veterinarian. Twice each day is not good enough if the kitten is supposed to get remedies three times every day. Young kittens prefer to eat every few hours, about four times each day. At each meal, serve a saucer of fresh dairy alongside a small dish of dried up cat food. For one or two of the meals, mix in canned food (meats or fish). In case the kitten gets diarrhea, move to powdered dairy. If the diarrhea continues, reduce the amount of milk and the number of meals at which it is served.