If the veterinary gives you treatments for the kitten, ensure that you or one of your parents understands how to provide drugs. Ask the veterinarian or the vet's helper to show the correct method. Give the drugs to the kitten just as aimed by the vet. Twice a day is inadequate if the kitten is meant to get drugs three times each day. Young kittens like to eat every few time, about four times per day. At each meals, serve a saucer of fresh milk alongside a tiny dish of dry cat food. For just one or two of the foodstuffs, combination in canned food (meat or seafood). When the kitten gets diarrhea, transition to powdered dairy. When the diarrhea continues, decrease the amount of dairy and the number of meals of which it is served.
It is rather important to begin out with an agreeable kitten. A scratching, hissing or terribly frightened kitten will increase up to be a difficult cat at best. At worst, the kitten won't turn into a friendly, loving pet. Once you've chosen a kitten that you want, make arrangements to pick it up when it is prepared to leave its mom (when it is about eight weeks old). A day or two after you get your new kitten, take it to a veterinarian (an creature doctor). The vet will give it the first in a series of shots to safeguard it against common pet cat diseases. Notify the veterinarian if you would like to let the cat outdoors. If you do plan to allow it out, the kitten may desire a shot to protect it against rabies.