Although your kitten will decide for itself where it will sleep, it might enjoy a very soft, snug spot you prepare for it. A fluffy, clean hand towel folded and placed in a footwear box that sits on its area, could make a good foundation for your kitten. But the kitten might just decide to perch itself on the chair instead. You will have to help your kitten get used to using a litter box to go to the bathroom. Getting your cat used to a kitty litter box is usually easy, because cats are normally clean and like to bury their droppings. A litter box is only a shallow rectangular box. The easiest kind to utilize is constructed of soft vinyl. Into this you pour cat litter, which is sold in stores. Cover the bottom of the litter box with about two inches of cat litter.
The veterinarian will also look at the kitten for indicators of disease. Bring along sample of the kitten's dropping so the doctor can check for worms.
It is rather important to begin out with a friendly feline. A scratching, hissing or terribly frightened kitten will grow up to be a difficult cat at best. At most severe, the kitten will never turn into a friendly, loving dog or cat. After you have chosen a kitten that you like, 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 new kitten, take it to a animal medical practitioner (an pet animal doctor). The vet gives it the first in a series of shots to protect it against common kitty diseases. Notify the veterinarian if you intend to let the cat outdoors. If you do plan to let it out, the kitten may need a shot to safeguard it against rabies.