That’s not really the case. Indeed, cats are very pure animals, they do not tolerate even the slightest dirt on the wool. However, when washed, the pet primarily regulates its body temperature. Scientists have also proven that in the process of washing cats calm down and relieve nervous tension. Thus, if you see your pet diligently rubbing the muzzle with its paw, it is likely that the animal is frozen or nervous.
Second stereotype: Cat saliva heals wounds.
Many mistakenly assume that animal saliva has a wound-healing effect. However, cats in this case are the exception. All owners of furry homeseds know that the cat’s tongue is very woolly. That is why, if the animal drenches itself a wound, then not always the result will be positive. By the surface of its tongue, the pet can deepen the wound, because of which the wound will be significantly slower to heal.
Third stereotype: cats do not get damaged when jumping from high altitude.
On the one hand, indeed, cats have the ability to land on four paws, falling or jumping from almost any height. However, the absence of damage with such confidence should not be talked about. The fact is that even if there are no externally wounds, the pet can very easily get internal bleeding, which will lead to serious consequences.
The fourth stereotype: pining a cat is a sign of enjoyment.
Not everyone knows that cats are not just when they have fun. Animals make these sounds even in pain. This fact should be known by every owner – otherwise you may not notice the serious health problems of your pet.
Fifth stereotype: a healthy cat should have a wet and cold nose.
Everyone knows that cold and wet nose in an animal is a sign of health. However, cats destroy this stereotype as well. If you notice your pet has a warm and dry nose – don’t rush to panic. It’s likely that the cat is just worried, worried, or it’s hot.