Cat Urine Spraying Directory
Urine spraying is a common behavior in many cats. Sometimes it is due to a medical problems such as a bladder infection. However, many male cats spray urine to mark their territory. Neutering your cat can help eliminate this behavior. Follow the links below to find WebMD's comprehensive coverage about why cats spray, medical causes for spraying, how neutering can help, and much more.
Urine Marking in Cats
WebMD discusses why cats urine mark, how to treat urine marking in a multi-cat household, and marking conflict with outdoor cats.
Aging Cat Behavior Changes, Problems, and Treatments
WebMD discusses cat behavior issues that may come up as your cat ages such as biting, anxiety, sleeplessness at night, confusion, and more.
Controlling Cat Litter Box Odor
WebMD provides tips for eliminating cat litter odor, from cleaning tips to types of litter that may help.
Cat Ownership: 7 Common Obstacles
Thinking about getting a cat but are afraid of scratched up furniture, shedding, or litter box issues? WebMD explains how to care for a cat to avoid these pitfalls.
How to Keep Your Indoor Cat Healthy
Great ways to keep your indoor feline healthy and occupied.
Adding Another Cat to Your Home
WebMD talks to cat experts about how to add another cat to your home and help all your cats get along.
Solving and Preventing Cat Litter Box Problems
WebMD provides solutions to some common cat litter box problems including medical conditions and other reasons your cat won’t use the litter box.
Spaying or Neutering Your Cat FAQ
WebMD veterinary expert answers commonly asked questions about spaying or neutering your cat.
Slideshows & Images
Slideshow: Cat Behavioral Problems
WebMD' slideshow on behavior problems in cats offers solutions for issues like scratching, litter box avoidance, urine marking or “spraying,” and excessive grooming and meowing.
Slideshow: Is My Cat Normal?
WebMD’s slideshow delves into unusual cat behaviors from kneading and sneezing to playing all night, providing cat owners with a better understanding of the normality of their cat’s “harmless kitty quirks.”