Kittens love occasional treats, such as fresh liver organ, kidney or cottage mozzarella cheese. But dry kitty food is a very important thing for a steady diet. Keep treats to once or twice a week. As the kitten grows up more aged, you can little by little reduce the variety of meals. At six months, two meals each day are adequate. At twelve months, one meal every day is all that is needed. If your feline pesters you for another meal, give a little more than one half of the one-meal section twice per day. The size of helpings is usually recommended on the cat food box.
It is rather important to start out with an agreeable pet cat. A scratching, hissing or terribly frightened kitten will expand up to be always a difficult kitty at best. At worst, the kitten will never become a friendly, loving dog or cat. Once you've chosen a kitten that you like, make arrangements to choose it up when it's ready to leave its mom (when it is about eight weeks old). A day or two after you get your brand-new kitten, take it to a vet (an pet doctor). The veterinary will give it the first in a series of shots to protect it against common pet cat diseases. Inform the vet if you would like to let the kitten outdoors. If you do plan to let it out, the kitten may need a shot to protect it against rabies.