Kittens love occasional snacks, such as fresh liver, kidney or cottage cheese. But dry pet cat food is the best thing for a reliable diet. Keep snacks to once or twice weekly. As the kitten develops older, you can little by little reduce the variety of meals. At six months, two meals daily are ample. At one year, one meal every day is all that is required. If your cat pesters you for another meal, give a bit more than 50 percent of the one-meal portion twice a day. The size of helpings is usually recommended on the feline food box.
It is extremely important to get started on out with a friendly feline. A scratching, hissing or terribly frightened kitten will increase up to be always a difficult feline at best. At worst, the kitten won't turn into a friendly, loving dog or cat. Once you've chosen a kitten that you want, make arrangements to choose it up when it's ready to leave its mom (when it's about eight weeks old). A day or two once you get your brand-new kitten, take it to a animal medical practitioner (an animal doctor). The veterinarian gives it the first in some shots to protect it against common feline diseases. Inform the veterinarian if you would like to let the kitty outdoors. If you do plan to allow it out, the kitten may need a shot to protect it against rabies.