- Mar 12, 2016
I know what you mean
Doesn't mean you have to let them kill everything. They have done plenty of studies on the ecological impact of cats on native wildlife.@darkness975
Cats are predators. Period
One thing is, you can't let them outside because you live, who knows... in N.Y or in another gargantua sized city, maybe at the 20th floor. That's understandable.
But I live in a sweet 80.000 people, middle aged town, and here it's normal. Here it's different. I live in pure downtown, just not even 50 meters from the Cathedral, yet it's like living in the country. Cats here storms the streets, for playing and predate. That's their nature.
I agree, you would think that they would lose interest... but not my Nigel. I had Evelyn, my G. porteri, the whole time I have had Nigel. Nigel was a 10 month old kitten when I found him back in 2009. Evelyn would barely move, being a G. porteri adult and all, but the moment she did - he would be sitting there watching her and pawing on the glass.
That "everything" you mentioned are nothing but rats and pidgeons, and here there's million of those, you know. Those are natural born preys for cats :-sDoesn't mean you have to let them kill everything. They have done plenty of studies on the ecological impact of cats on native wildlife.
Its 30 cm high but further to the back it's filled with 20cm substrate.Doesn't mean you have to let them kill everything. They have done plenty of studies on the ecological impact of cats on native wildlife.
@VanessaS Given that Tarantulas do not really move all that much you would think after a while the cat would lose interest, no? Just a thought
@Robyn8 What is the distance from the roof to the floor in that enclosure? It seems a bit high but it could just be the angle of the image.